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THE 
QUAD 



Lebanon Valley College 



McKellar Dashes to Record 

See p. 8 



February 4, 1983 
Volume 7, Number 7 
Annville, PA 17003 



Sample Reconsiders 
Departmental Moves 



by David Frye 

President Frederick Sample 
stated he is reconsidering his 
decision to move the Depart- 
ments of English and Foreign 
Languages. Last autumn he 
assigned them to the third 
floor of the Administration 
Building for the next school 
year. 

He decided to reconsider 
after receiving a recommenda- 
tion from the Board of 
Trustees. 

At the Board's October 
meeting, a member raised the 
issue of college policy in 
dealing with properties. The 
member suggested that before 
changing the use of a 
property, selling it or buying 
one, the faculty and students 
should be consulted. 

The suggestion was consider- 
ed impracticable, but the issue 
of properties in general was 
referred to the Executive 
Committee of the Board. 

Dr. Agnes O'Donnell, pro- 
fessor of English and member 
of the Executive Committee, 
explained that the committee 
w as interested in what 



prompted the motion to 
consult faculty and students. 

Three members of the 
committee volunteered to 
form an ad-hoc subcommittee 
to investigate the possibilities 
for English and Foreign 
Languages. 

O'Donnell said, "I was very 
happy with the people" who 
volunteered. She observed 
they all have excellent creden- 
tials. 

The chairman of the sub- 
committee was General Peter 
Olenchuk, management 
consultant for the Timex 
Corporation in New York 
City, chairman of the board 
for the Newport Institute, and 
a retired Major General in the 
U.S. Army. 

Dr. Daniel Shearer, the 
second man on the 
subcommittee, is the district 
superintendent for the State 
College District of the Central 
Pennsylvania Conference of 
the United Methodist Church. 

The third member was 
Harry Yost, Esquire, an 
attorney for Hassell, Yost, 
see Moves, p. 2 



Controller Justifies 
Book Pricing Policy 



Amy Jo Hosteller 

Amidst second semester 
tails for tuition, room and 
ooard, LVC students often 
ind themselves paying 
hundreds of dollars for the 
* dditional cost of education — 
te «books. 

According to Robert E. 
Ornish, college store 
j^ager, textbooks accounted 
*° r 55.3 percent of the 1981- 
82 sales at the bookstore. In 



addition, the cost of textbooks 
rose an average of 30 percent 
from last year. 

Dr. Robert C. Riley, vice- 
president and controller of the 
college, explained the college 
policy of pricing textbooks. 
"Lebanon Valley College 
prices its textbooks in 
essentially what is the gener- 
ally accepted practice of uni- 
versities and colleges. Typical- 
see Book Bills, p. 2 




LENNY THE LEOPARD 



Gen. Ed. Program Proposed 



by Dawn Humphrey 

The college's new general 
education program is now in 
the proposal stage and a final 
proposal may be ready for 
faculty approval by the end of 
this semester. 

According to Dr. Arthur 
Ford, chairman of the General 
Education Committee, the 
earliest the new program could 
be implemented is Fall, 1984. 

Last Spring, the faculty 
tentatively accepted a new set 
of General Education goals. 
Since that time the committee 
has been working together and 
in several task forces to 
develop the preliminary 
proposal outlined on this 
page. The proposal has been 
presented to the faculty, and 
students may pick up copies of 
the plan in Ford's office. 



This semester, several of the 
task forces will continue to 
meet and the committee will 
discuss the proposed program 
with faculty and students 
through a series of open 
meetings. 

Ford explained that the 
committee set up four task 
forces to develop suggestions 
for goals 6 through 11. The 
task forces are made up of 
faculty members from the de- 
partments which would be 
directly affected by the various 
areas of the program. 

The task forces for areas 8 
and 9 came up with specific 
recommendations for the 
program in their areas. The 
task force examining both area 
6 and 7 discussed at least four 
distinct proposals for those 
areas. The members of the 



task force then voted on the 
proposals and presented the 
winning proposal to the 
committee. Another proposal 
came in a close second and will 
also be considered by the 
committe. 

Ford noted that other 
changes are also possible in 
areas 6 and 7. That task force 
will continue to meet this 
semester. "In fact," he says, 
"all the task forces could meet 
this semester if we (the com- 
mittee) want them to." 

A proposal for foreign 
languages is not included in 
the proposal because last 
Spring when the faculty voted 
on the new general education 
goals, the foreign language 
goal was narrowly defeated. 

Since the vote by the faculty 
see General Ed., p. 4 



. 



_ 



j 



pg 2 THE QUAD Friday, February 4, 1983 




Moves 



Unpacking - While Valley students enjoyed their mid-year break, science department mem- 
bers, like Dr. Owen Moe, moved their equipment into the newly opened Garber Science 
Center. The next issue of The Quad will highlight the new facility. 

Lenny Leopard's Living Legacy 



Question: What's five feet 
long and yellow with black 
spots and has recently been 
seen standing behind the 
College Center Desk? Answer: 
Lenny, the stuffed leopard. 

Yes, it's a real leopard, shot 
in the wilds of Sierra Leone 
more than fifty years ago. 

Lebanon Valley College has 
been the owner of Lenny since 
he was donated to the college 
by William M. Martin, a 1918 
graduate of LVC. Martin shot 



the leopard while he was a 
missionary in West Africa. 

In recent years, Lenny has 
been the property of the 
Biology Department. 

His appearance in the 
College Center was the idea of 
Student Activities Director 
Cheryl Reihl. Reihl thought 
Lenny would help students 
become more aware of the 
traditions of the college. 

Reihl also felt that a stuffed 
leopard would make an inter- 



esting "conversation piece" to 
start the semester. 

No one knows yet where 
Lenny will end up. The 
student committee discussing 
plans for the renovation of the 
College Center has proposed 
placing him in the Snack 
Shop. They hope to give the 
Snack Shop a pub-like atmos- 
phere, and they think the 
stuffed leopard might provide 
a theme for the new "pub." 



Book Bills 



\Cont.from p. I 



and Sorrentino in Lancaster. 

Both Olenchuk and Yost are 
alumni of LVC. 

The subcommittee sought to 
compare the costs of 
maintaining and running the 
two houses with remodeling 
the third floor of the Adminis- 
tration Building. In addition, 
they considered possible 
alternate sites for the 
departments. 

Before the subcommittee 
reported to the Executive 
Committee on Jan. 19, they 
met with Dr. Arthur Ford, 
chairman of the Department 
of English, and toured the 
English house. They also met 
and toured with Dr. Diane 
Iglesias, chairman of the 
Department of Foreign 
Languages. 

In addition, the subcom- 
mittee inspected the third 
floor of the Administration 
Building and visited alternate 
sites on campus. 

According to O'Donnell, 
the subcommittee reported on 
positive sessions with the two 
chairmen. 

In a report of the Executive 
Committee meeting to the fac- 
ulty, O'Donnell summarized 
the recommendations made by 
the subcommittee: "Serious 
consideration should be given 
to creating a humanities 
center, not necessarily as 
grand as the music, science, 
and religion centers, but as a 
clear indication of the liberal 
arts commitment of the 
college." 

Secondly, in view of the first 
recommendation, the subcom- 
mittee suggested action on the 
closings of the houses be 
deferred for the time being, 



ly, the publishers indicate that 
the book is issued with a sug- 
gested price." 

Harnish concurred, adding 
that while the suggested price 
(the one that students pay) is 
"rounded up or down to the 
nearest dollar, the bookstore is 
charged an invoice price, ap- 
proximately 18 percent lower 
than the suggested price. "I 
don't think it's fair to charge 
the students the suggested 
price," he said. 

The difference between the 
invoice cost and the suggested 
price covers the cost of ship- 
ping and handling. Even so, 
the bookstore incurs 
additional costs not covered 
by selling textbooks, 
according to Harnish. 
Stationery items, clothing, 
records and other items are 
marked up in order to make a 
profit and reduce the cost of 
running the bookstore. 



"The bookstore operates 
with the idea that we cover 
costs. What is a legitimate 
cost? We have space costs, 
heating, lighting, salaries, 
insurance — all are costs 
which the store has to absorb. 
Very frankly, if the bookstore 
would operate only one week a 
semester, we could reduce 
prices," Riley said. "Our 
target is to make sure that we 
break even." 

Last semester, Harnish 
began to enforce the "no 
return" policy on textbooks, 
which, while unenforced, was 
the policy of the college for 
over 15 years. The reason for 
this, he said, was that in 1981- 
82, the bookstore returned 
over $15,000 in textbooks. 

"Once the books are in, the 
publishers have various 
policies for returning books. If 
there's any marking in a book 
at all, the publisher won't take 



\Cont.from p. I 



reported O'Donnell. 

She further noted the 
subcommittee stressed these 
were only recommendations 
and the Board does not wish to 
intrude in the day-to-day run- 
ning of the college. 

After receiving the report of 
the subcommittee, Sample 
stated that the moves are "on 
hold." He said he will "take 
another total look at the 
unused space of the campus to 
determine what should or 
might be done to satisfy the 
needs for space." 

He added that since the new 
science center has provided 
more than 60,000 square feet 
of floor space, the college 
needs to consolidate in other 
areas. He listed the third floor 
and the north end of the 
basement of the Administra- 
tion Building, the Science 
Annex, the Science Hall and 
the Security Office as points of 
consideration. 

Sample noted that the 
departments might stay where 
they are, and that if he decides 
on a move, it may not take 
place by August, as originally 
planned. He said, "If there's a 
major move, it would 
probably be in the middle of 
the next school year." 

Iglesias observed that the 
departments and the college 
are in a holding pattern 
regarding the moves. 

Ford noted, "Even if we 
end up on the third floor of 
the Ad. Building, the fact that 
the Executive Committee and 
the subcommittee would listen 
to us and be sensitive to our 
needs, and that the President 
would reconsider, is a very 
good sign for our campus." 



it back," Riley explained. 

Harnish expressed extreme 
dissatisfaction with the policy. 
"I'm not satisfied, but I don't 
know what to do." 

Riley admitted that the 
policy "presents a big 
problem." Part of the 
problem arises from ordering 
the textbooks, one of the rea- 
sons for pre-registration. 
"One must be attuned to 
anticipating enrollment of 
individual courses." By 
anticipating the enrollment, 
the bookstore can reduce costs 
for shipping and handling of 
unused books. 

According to Riley, LVC 
professors have "academic 
freedom" to order their 
textbooks. "They're 
encouraged to make their own 
selections," he said. "Beyond 
guidance, we don't have any 
means to control their 
selection." 



THE QUAD 

David Frye Managing Editor 

Dawn Humphrey Layout Editor 

Michele DePrefontaine Copy Editor 

Sharon Ford Features Editor 

Tracy Wenger Sports Editor 

Amy Jo Hostetler Associate Editor 

Tom Brumbaugh Business Manager 

Mark Alexander Advertising Manager 

Staff: Joe Bonacquisti, Vicki Bryden, Jed 
Duryea, Dave Ferruzza, Melissa Horst, Pete 
Johannsen, Jonathan Lee, Lisa Meyer and 
Gloria Pochekailo. 
Arthur Ford Advisor 

THE QUAD is Lebanon Valley College's bi-weekly news- 
paper, providing the college community with up-to-date 
news, sports, and ideas concerning our campus. Any student 
or faculty member wishing to contribute to THE QUAD can 
contact any staff member. 



■ 



pg 



3 THE QUAD Friday, February 4, 1983 



EDITORIALS 

A Caretaker Who Took Care 



An era ended on January 10. O. Pass Bollinger, assistant 
professor emeritus of biology, died in a hospital bed. "Who 
was he?" you ask. Had you ever noticed a Vega parked in 
front of the Administration Building and a small, ruddy- 
complected, spectacled man tending the flowers in the two 
circular beds on either side of the main walk? That man was 
O. Pass Bollinger. 

A 1928 graduate of LVC, O. Pass Bollinger served as a 
member of the department of Biology for 23 years. Since his 
retirement, and until his death, he concentrated his energies 
on nurturing the flowers, shrubs and trees adorning our 
campus. 

To many, O. Pass Bollinger may have been the grounds- 
keeper, making sure the weeds didn't take over, pruning the 
rosebushes, and erecting fences to keep the rabbits (especially 
the "two-footed kinds," as he once remarked) from ruining 
the flowers. But to the observer who noticed the quality of his 
work, O. Pass Bollinger was a caretaker who really did take 
care. 

On a campus which most often boasts of its friendliness 
and beautiful grounds, O. Pass Bollinger will be sorely 
missed. The muddy footprints of a small man suddenly loom 
large. (DF) 



If you wish to contribute something to The Quad, such as a 
Letter to the Editor, the following deadlines may interest you: 
February 1 1 February 25 April 8 

April 22 May 6 

Your article or letter must be given to a member of The Quad 
editorial staff, sent to The Quad Mailbox, or placed in "The 
Box" in the college center by those dates to appear in the 
Allowing week's issue. 



The proud, the few - The Quad 



■ p If you look at the list of staff members and their positions 

i in the masthead, you can see some shuffling of names and 

i some new positions. Even though these changes have 

occurred, the basic goals of The Quad have not changed. 

The members of the staff work hard to bring you news of 
the college's inner workings, features on the people who are 
the college, sports reporting of our athletic teams and 
opinions and editorials. 

As always, we encourage anyone who wishes to contribute 
to The Quad (see the article on the Ski Club's trip to Vermont 
and the Letter to the Editor) . 

In fact, we invite you to join the staff as a reporter, 
photographer, cartoonist or typist. But you ask, "Why 
should I join the staff, give of my time, and get nothing in 
return?" 

Well, there are a number of good reasons, both tangible 
and intangible, for helping with The Quad. The first, and 
most obvious, is the thrill of having your work printed and 
read by almost 1000 people every two weeks. 

The second, and no less important reason, although 
intangible, is ultimately very practical. Working on the 
newspaper can help you learn specific skills useful in the 
business world. Reporters, for example, learn to interview, to 
analyze facts logically and to write clearly and objectively. 

Everyone on the staff gets the chance to work in a group. 
Those putting the paper together learn to use some of the 
tools of graphic artists. In addition, listing experience with 
f he school newspaper looks good on a resume. 
. So if you think you would like to contribute to The Quad, 
lf you could use practical experience, if you like satisfying 
w °rk, contact anybody on the staff to find out more or come 
to our meeting on Monday night at 7:00 p.m. in the English 
House. (DF) 




O. Pass Bollinger 

Did you Ever 
Meet Matisse? 

The new general education 
proposal outlined in this issue 
of The Quad is a program we 
believe reflects the character 
of LVC. It recognizes the 
importance of science and 
technology by calling for an 
increase in the number of 
science courses a student must 
take while at the same time 
broadening the base of LVC 
students' education in the 
traditional humanities. 

This blending of empirical 
sciences with arts and letters 
will go a long way toward rec- 
tifying a problem that plagues 
the college under the present 
system. The present system, 
with its many options and loop- 
holes, such as using courses 
from one's second major to 
fulfill requirements, tends to 
produce an unevenly educated 
student body. It is very easy to 
escape from here without ever 
encountering Sartre or Matisse - 
and in a liberal arts college like 
this, that is a damn shame. 
After all, isn't the point of a 
liberal arts education to pro- 
duce articulate, well-rounded 
individuals who can carry on 
an intelligent conversation on 
a variety of topics? Too many 
of our graduates cannot. 

Another problem with the 
present system is that very few 
people take the same courses 
to fulfill the general require- 
ments. Thus, unless professors 



are teaching a course for 
majors (and sometimes not 
even then), they cannot 
assume a common base of 
knowledge among the students. 

The new system proposes an 
aesthetics course and a cultural 
anthropology course to be 
taken by all students. The 
common background students 
receive in these courses will 
form a basis for more advanced 



study in those areas. 

As far as we are concerned, 
the fewer options there re in 
the new general education 
system, the better. A common 
basis of knowledge among all 
students, from accounting 
majors to music majors can 
only help. Who knows? It may 
even stimulate some intellectual 
conversation in the dorms. 

(DH) 



Nice to Be Back -- Sort of 

Welcome back to LVC! I spent my 5 weeks of freedom 
visiting friends, seeing movies and driving my new 20 year-old 
car. It's nice to be back — sort of. 

It's nice not to have to wash the dishes — but it's lousy to eat 
food that sticks to your plate. 

It's nice to pay only 50<t for a movie — but the movie's how 
many years old? 

It's nice not to have your younger brother yelling at you to 
vacate the bathroom — but I never liked having to share one 
with 20 other girls. 

It's nice to be independent again — and send your bookstore 
bill home. 

It's nice to blast your stereo — until the RA tells you to turn 
it down so she can study. 

It's nice to have your own mailbox — but not when the mail 
is for your roommate. 

It's nice not having someone order you around — until your 
alarm clock goes off at 6:30 a.m. 

It's nice to be back — sort of. (AH) 

OPINIONS 

Student Samaritans Saluted 



Dear Editor, 

We would like to take this opportunity to thank three 
Lebanon Valley College students. Known only as Amy, John 
and Chris. These three students discovered our dog, Duke, 
hurt on the athletic field while they were jogging. 

After checking his dog tag and learning who the owner was, 
they not only contacted us, but stayed with Duke and helped 
get him to our Blazer so we could bring him home. 

Thursday, December 9, was a cold day, but these students 
had taken off their sweatshirts so Duke could lie on them and 
not on the cold ground. They also provided him with water. 

After a trip to the vet, Duke is fine once again. So our most 
heartful thanks go out to you, Amy, John and Chris. 

Mr. & Mrs. Ronald Zimmerman and Family 

Thanks from Markowicz 

Letter to the Editor: 

The students, faculty and staff of LVC deserve a great deal 
of credit and thanks for their generous support of the LVC 
Christmas Fund. 

Every student who was asked to contribute to this special 
fund did so. 

The leaders of student organizations merit special thanks 
for their exemplary leadership and cooperation: Ann Sumner, 
Clio; Chris Himmler, Delphian; Tammy Reynolds, Student 
Council; Dave Carter, APO; Wayne Meyer and Frank 
Rafferty, KALO; and Mary Jean Bishop, Gamma Sigma 
Sigma. 

The faculty and their families donated not only money but 
time and effort to prepare, to serve, and to clean up after 
three Sunday meals at Lebanon Catholic High. 

Dave Michaels personally prepared two excellent meals and 
cut short a vacation for one of them. 

The staff gave generously to the fund. 

I can't say enough good things about the generosity and 
cooperation of LVC which showed the human warmth and 
kindness of the entire campus. 

Leon Markowicz, English Dept. 







Friday, February 4, 1983 pg. 4 THE QUAD 



GENERAL ED. PROPOSAL 



Editor's Note: This chart outlines the program 
proposed by faculty task forces to meet the 
new General Education Goals. 



GOALS 

1. Communications 

2. Reasoning 

3. Mathematics 

4. Information Retrieval 



5. Foreign Language 

6. The Past, the Present, 

and the Future 

7. The Individual and 

Social Organization 

8. Science and Technology 



9. The Individual and the 
Aesthetic Experience 



10. Values and the 

Individual 

1 1 . Physical Activity 



PROGRAM 

a . English Comp. I, II 

b. General Education Writing Emphasis 

Reasoning Emphasis in English Comp. I, II 

Part of Goal 8 program 

a. Research Emphasis in English Comp. i, II 

b. Research Emphasis in General Ed. courses 

c. Departmental responsibility for research in 

disciplines 

Two-semester introductory level or one-semester 
secondary level 

a. One-semester cultural anthropology course 

taken by all students 

b. Three disciplinary courses from three different 

disciplines chosen from courses designed 
to meet this goal 

Three one-semester courses within discipline 

chosen from those designed to meet this goal. 
Two must be from the same discipline 

a. One interdisciplinary aesthetics course 

taken by all students 

b. One disciplinary course chosen from courses 

designed to meet this goal 

Three one-semester courses designed to meet 
this goal 

Two non-credit courses from those designed to 
meet this goal 



HOURS 



o 
o 



3-6« 
12 



The foreign language goal has not yet been approved by the faculty; therefore, this 
part of the program will not be discussed until and if the goal is approved. 



42 
45-48* 



Powdery Snow at Stowe 



Editor's Note: The follow- 
ing report of the Ski 
Club's trip was submitted 
by student Bob Wilhelm. 



A fresh powdery snow, 
challenging trails and a fun- 
filled week was what the LVC 
ski club had at the Stowe, 
Vermont, ski resort during 
Christmas vacation. 

Twenty faculty, students 
and guests spent Sunday, 
January 16, driving through a 
snowstorm to reach the resort. 
After a good night's rest the 
remainder of the week was 
spent skiing Stowe-Mt. 
Mansfield. 

Before the club arrived at 
Stowe, New England had little 
or no snow. The day the club 
arrived 22 inches of new snow 
had just fallen. It provided the 
members of the club with fresh 
powdery snow and ideal ski 
conditions. 

Some of the members 
improved their skiing skills 
with lessons. Others 
challenged the most expert 
slopes. Ski races were held 
throughout the week. One 
member of the LVC group, 
Rob Fry, participated in a 
tough downhill race. Though 
Rob did not place, his time 



and effort were respectable. 

The weather was cold and 
cloudy all week, but Thursday 
was clear and beautiful. It 
offered the members a good 
view of Vermont from the top 
of Mt. Mansfield, Vermont's 
highest mountain. 

The night life was another 
attraction that provided some 
good times for the club. One 
nightclub had a mechanical 
bull. Two members of the 
LVC group, John Brady and 
Lane Hess, rode it. Both lasted 
for a few seconds. 

Students and fraculty of the 
college who went on the trip 
were: John Brady, Bill 
Viverito, Craig VanBenscho- 
ten, Rich Bradley, Sue Tho- 
mpson, Marge Michaels, Dawn 
Adams, Janet Brown, Dr. 
Bryan Hearsey, Lane Hess, 
Rob Fry, Deb and Walt 
Fullam, Bob Wilhelm, Dave 
Eckman and Chris Palmer. 



a mm m tana an ia 

an mam HGniaii an 

tana tinnn mm® 

b n n an n 

imm on 
ran Hun fj h hhbr 

■in Hta as us 
igtadriEiiiEiniankiias 

mm mm aania am 

h tan n n aa c 
hhhh asm HEna 



General Ed. 



was a tentative one and was so 
close, the committee decided 
to make another proposal to 
the faculty at the goal level. 
Only if the foreign language 
goal is approved will the 
committee be able to present a 
foreign language proposal. If 
the goal is voted down again, 
Ford says, the foreign 
language requirement will be 
dropped from the program. 
The committee has also 
been talking about stressing 
certain skills across the 
program, according to Ford. 



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"Communications would be 
one of these," he says, "and 
we are also discussing working 
reasoning into the courses 
across the board." 

Although, according to 
Ford, the committee hopes to 
have a program "that can be 
voted on by the end of the 
semester," he says, "we are 
not going to push a program 
that is not ready." 

Ford says the first of the 
committee's open meetings 
with students will be within the 
next few weeks. He also 



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Cont. from p. h 



stressed that the committee is 
willing to talk to any student 
or students at any time and 
that students may write to the 
committee if they do not want 
to present their opinions and 
suggestions at an open 
meeting. 

Ford also says several facul- 
ty members have written 
"position papers" on the 
proposal and he feels the same 
sort of papers from students 
would help the committee in 
its discussions. 



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BY THE D.O. 



■ 



Crossword Puzzle 



pg.5 THE QUAD Friday, Februarys 1983 



by Joe Bonacquisti 




ACROSS 

1. Citizen of Istanbul 
4. Watch medallion 
7. Flightless diving bird 

11. Negatory 

13. Indian rule 

15. Towards 

17. Circuit mender (abbrev) 

19. Humbug 

21. To shape a diamond 



23. Collection of congressmen (abbrev) 

24. Dwarf 

26. Twice (comb form) 

27. Edge 

28. Honey maker 

29. Liquor quitters (abbrev) 

30. Daughter of Inachos 

31. "Old Hickory" 

35. Silver 

36. Snowy month (abbrev) 

37. Egg (comb form) 




ATTENTION 
SENIORS 

It is time to order your 
caps and gowns. 

Please sign up 

BEFORE FEB. 11 

in the College Store- 



39. Chemical suffix 

40. Starry cat 

41. Prophet 

42. Wind direction 

43. Building extension 

44. Formerly :archaic 

45. Diminutive suffix 

46. Behold 

48. Baseball statistic 

49. Exist 

50. Community helpers 

56. Bismuth (Chem Symbol) 

57. The classic drama of Japan 
59. J. Edgar Hoover's group 

61. Printing measure 

62. Unpleasantly moist and humid 
65. Wooden club on a diamond 

67. Ferrum (chem symbol) 

68. Building wing 

69. English philosopher 

71. Wedding word 

72. 3.1415927 

73. Under condition that 

75. Uncooked 

76. The creator of the universe 

7 7. Milky gem 

DOWN 

2. League of Nations' successor (abbrev). 

3. Steal 

5. Spheres 

6. Italian seaport 

8. Indian tribe 

9. Boxing win 

10. Castle stronghold 
12. Male whose job does not involve 
manual labor 

Created by the third article of the 
Constitution 

Wild animal's future food 
Upper railway 
The eleventh month of the 
Jewish calendar 
Tellureum (chem symbol) 
The male spoken of 



25. Star admirer 

28. Ghost scare 

29. To become confused 

30. The 23rd Book of the Bible (abbrev) 
Shoelace covers 
Fishing pole 
Green mineral 

The existence of reason in Greek 
philosophy 
First class 
Scraps 

Wind direction 

The left eye (in prescriptions) 
In the manner indicated 
Japanese sash 
Unit of radioactivity (abbrev) 
One half of 61 across 
Rifle 

Questionable 

The smallest component of an element 



31. 
32. 
33. 
34. 

35. 
38. 
41. 
47. 
48. 
51. 
52. 
53. 
54. 
55. 
58. 

60. Occur 

61 . Elevated railway (abbrev) 

62. Sound vibrations (abbrev) 

63. Basaltic lava 

64. Unconscious from a punch (abbrev) 
66. In the year of our Lord 

68. Breathing matter: 
70. Puppy bite 
72. Father 

74. The fourth tone of the diatonic scale 



Challenge by 
Foundation 

Lebanon Valley College has 
received a $250,000 challenge 
grant from the Josiah W. and 
Bessie H. Kline Foundation of 
Harrisburg for the new Garber 
Science Center. 

To qualify for the grant, the 
college must raise $1 million, 
taking into account only those 
funds raised since December 
1982, said President of the Col- 
lege Frederick Sample about 
the one to four matching grant. 

The Kline Foundation, 
established in 1952 for 
educational, benevolent and 
charitable purposes, has distri- 
buted millions of dollars 
throughout Central Pennsyl- 
vania. 



Reiki Opens "The Box" 



Cheryl Reihl, Director of 
Student Activities, recently an- 
nounced two new services in 
the college center. "The Box" 
will provide a place to drop off 
various messages. The 
Campus Box Office, 
established last semester by 
student intern Monika Stickel, 
will attempt to expand its 




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operations this semester. 

Clubs may use "The Box" 
for returning surveys, 
delivering campus mail and 
requesting off-campus shows 
from the Campus Box Office. 

Because "The Box" will 
only be opened by permanent 
college center staff, it will be 
secure. The contents will be 
put in club mailboxes or 
retained in Reihl's office if re- 
quested. 

Reihl also thinks students 
should feel free to write down 
comments or questions on 
college policy and put them in 
"The Box." She will try to ob- 
tain answers and post both 
question and answer on a 
bulletin board in the college 
center. 

"The Box" will hang on the 
wall between the college center 
desk and the bulletin board. 

This semester, Reihl hopes 
the Campus Box Office, open 
from 3:00 to 6:00 p.m. week- 
days, will obtain group-rate 
tickets for off-campus shows, 
sell club tickets and open 
channels to other college's 
concerts and shows. Any 
groups desiring these services 
should contact Reihl three 
weeks before the event is 
scheduled. 



REWARD? 



L 



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CALL ANYWHERE IN THE U.S. - 
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CALL THE 
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EXT. 222 



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109 W. Main St., Annville, Pa. 
Jean C. Bomgardner t. v appointment (717) 867-2985 



pg. 6 THE QUAD Friday, February 4, 1983 



Students Soft Sell LVC for Admissions 



by Sharon Ford 

Although during Christmas 
break most of us relax and try 
to forget about LVC, a large 
number of dedicated students 
volunteered to work in a new 
Admissions project. 

In this project, current LVC 
students acted as official 
representatives at the high 
schools they graduated from. 
Bill Brown, Assistant Director 
of Admissions, and Jeff 
Conley, Campus Assistant in 
Admissions, coordinated this 
project before the five-week 
Christmas break. 

Their goal was not to recruit 
students, but to use the time to 
have college students relate 
truthful information about 
college life; this is considered a 
"soft sell" rather than "hard 
sell" approach. 

Brown and Conley feel this 
program was successful. More 
than 52 students volunteered, 
some from each class, but a 
majority of freshmen. Fifty- 
two high schools were visited 
in five states. So far, 22 of 
these high schools reported 
back to the admissions office. 
Only one high school was un- 
cooperative. 

The 52 student volunteers 
did not visit their high schools 
"cold." Brown and Conley 
prepared them to act as repre- 
sentatives. They held both 
large group and small group 
workshops where they 
distributed packets of 
necessary information, 
including catalogues, maps 
and financial aid pamphlets. 
Students were instructed to be 
informal and truthful, but 
they were given guidelines for 
things that they had to be 
careful about, and things that 
could hurt other colleges. An 
outline of a formal presen- 



tation was included for stu- 
dents that might find them- 
selves in front of a large 
group. 

The high schools were also 
prepared; a "warning" letter 
was sent to each school 
guidance department, so the 
school could prepare for the 
Valley representative. 

Brown and Conley 
encountered a few problems 
with the program. First, they 



could not come up with a 
name for the new project, so 
they jokingly called it Project 
Triangle, LV3 and CSVTHS, 
which stands for "Current 
Students Visiting Their High 
Schools." 

Second, and more seriously, 
they felt the timing was wrong. 
December-January is too late 
to reach high school seniors 
and too early to reach juniors. 

The third basic problem 
with this program will involve 



a little more work. Freshmen 
LVC students are filled with 
enthusiasm for the school, but 
they do not know much about 
it; upperclassmen have the 
experience, but lack the 
enthusiasm. 

Brown believes, "It has 
always been our feeling that 
students are the best recruiters 
a college can have, so we will 
continue this program." 
Conley, who was also one of 
the student volunteers, 



explains, "It is better to have 
LV students relate to high 
school students who remember 
them than to have them visited 
by a cold representative. Also, 
the public contact is good ex- 
perience for Valley students." 

Brown would like to remind 
student representatives to visit 
him in the admissions office to 
talk to him about their 
experiences during the 
Christmas break. 



PHONE HOME! 



Are you a chatterbox, or a 
bit of a ham? Do you have a 
girlfriend in Missouri? Or is 
your heart's desire to gorge 
yourself on pizza? 

The Development Office 
wants you to work on the 
Phon-a-thon for the Annual 
Giving Fund. 

Phoning will be from 7 to 9 
p.m. followed by a 
party for all callers. In 
addition each caller is allowed 



a free personal call to any- 
where in the continental 
United States. Cash and 
merchandise prizes will also be 
awarded to phoners. 

Calling will take place 
March 14 through March 31, 
except Fridays, Saturdays 
and Sundays. To register, stu- 
dents should contact Joe 
Wengyn, Assistant Director of 
Development or Chris Mc- 
Ardle, Phon-a-thon coordina- 
tor at extension 222. 



HELP WANTED 

Do you like working with people? 

The Easter Seal Society needs people who are 
interested in working with handicapped adults 
and children as counselors for the 1983 
camping season (June 5 through August 15). 
If interested Contact: 

Director of Recreation and Camping 
The Pennsylvania Easter Seal Society 

P.O. Box 497 
Middletown, Pennsylvania 17057-0497 
Telephone: (717)939-7801 



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The course that never ends 



pg. 7 THE QUAD Friday, February 4, 1983 



Coach Smith Looks for 
Improved Second Half 



by Tracy Wenger 

"Our goal is to win one-half 
of our remaining games this 
season," states LVC girls' 
basketball coach Jim Smith of 
his team, which has recorded a 
one win and six loss record, 
plagued with injuries, the 
squad's lone victory came 
against Johns Hopkins 
University early in the season. 

Coach Smith comments, "I 
was pleased with the girls' play 
until the five week break." He 
goes on to say that the team 
has played "poorly" since 
then. 

On December 9, Western 
Maryland defeated LVC by a 
score of 76-55. Freshman 
Dicksie Boehler netted 
fourteen points, while Beth 
Anderson added ten. Karen 
Reider led all scorers with 18 
points, as Laurie Kratzer 
tallied thirteen points and 
pulled down 12 rebounds. 

Messiah College handed the 
LVC team another loss on De- 
cember 11, with a score of 71- 
40. Krazer and Boehler scored 
13 and 1 1 points, respectively. 

On January 27, Lebanon 
Valley fell to Gettysburg 
College in a 78-34 ball game. 
Boehler shot for 13 points, 
while Beth Anderson added 
12. 

Travelling to York College, 
the team lost a 64-44 game on 
January 29. Boehler and 
Anderson contributed 14 and 
10 points respectively. 



Boehler leads the squad in 
scoring with 117 points, and 
she maintains a 40 percent 
shooting average. Kratzer has 
66 points this season, while 
Anderson has 48 and Reider 
has 48. 

Smith predicts that the team 
should beat Wilson, but Al- 
bright, Moravian and Susque- 
hanna should be "very tough 
games." The game against 
F&M should be a "close, good 
game." 

"Although we have 
improved a great deal over last 
year," states Coach Smith, 
"We still have a long way to 
go." 

On February 7, the squad 
travels to Susquehanna Uni- 
versity and then returns home 
for a game against 
Muhlenberg on February 9. 

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Intramural Update 



Men's I.M. Wrestling 

Mon. Feb. 7 6:00 p.m. Weigh-ins / Wrestling begins by 6:30 
Mon. Feb. 8 6:00 Wrestling finals 

Wrestling will be a single elimination tournament. 
Wrestlers will be divided into weight classes of eight, not by 
pre-specified classes. Matches will consist of three periods — 
2 min. - 1 min. - 1 min. — no riding time will be kept. 

I.M. Ping Pong One Day Tourney 

Sat. Feb. 5 11:00 a.m. 

Sign ups will be in game room that day, not in advance. 

I.M. Pool One Day Tourney 

Sat. Feb. 12 11:00 a.m. 

Sign up will be in game room that day, not in advance. 
The type of competition is not yet decided. 



Men's IM Basketball 



Mon. 2/7 



Tue. 2/8 

Thurs.2/10 

Fri. 2/11 

Mon. 2/14 
Tue. 2/15 

Wed. 2/16 



Thurs.2/17 



6:00 
7:00 
8:00 
9:00 
10:00 

6:30 
8:30 
9:30 
10:30 

8:30 
9:30 
10:30 

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10:30 

9:00 
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6:00 
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IM Wrestling 
(Women) 

KOV vs. Untouchables 
Funk W. 1st vs. Trojans 

IM Wrestling 

Hammond 2nd vs. Residents 
Funk Midwest vs. Funk W. 1 
KOV vs. APO 

Funk W. 1st vs. Kalo 
Faculty vs. Untouchables 
Philo 4- vs. Trojans 

Trojans vs. Faculty 
Untouchables vs. Funk W. 1st 

Kalo vs. KOV 

APO vs. Untouchables 
Funk Midwest vs. KOV 

Funk W. 1st vs. Hammond 
Faculty vs. Kiester 3rd 
Philo + vs. Residents 
Trojans vs. APO 
Untouchables vs. Kalo 

Residents vs. Kalo 

Keister 3rd vs. Untouchables 
Hammond 2nd vs. Trojans 
KOV vs. Philo + 
Funk W. 1st vs. Faculty 
Funk Midwest vs. APO 



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pg. 8 THE QUAD Friday, February 4, 1983 




Slow Starts Stall Dutchmen; 
Foster Looks for Turnaround 



Up in the Air - Philo's Dave Barbush soars for a layup 
while Keister's Chuck Shirey, Dave Ludwig and Steve Lenker 
defend. 



L VC Wrestlers Down 
Hopkins and Juniata 



by Jed Duryea 

With six matches left and 
the first half of the season 
gone, Lebanon Valley's wrest- 
ling team stands with a strong 
9-3 record. 

With the loss of a few wrest- 
lers from first semester, and 
some nagging injuries, the 
lineup is thin overall. Accor- 
ding to Coach Gerald 
Petrofes, the team was at its 
best against Widener and 
Elizabethtown before 
Christmas. "I knew we could 
win if we were healthy," said 
Petrofes, as the team came up 
with two big victories. 

The wrestling team's record 
after break is 6-3 with losses to 
Moravian 21-17, Scranton 27- 
22, and Hunter College 30-20. 
Coach Petrofes was displeased 
with the losses to Moravian 
and Scranton. "We lacked 
consistancy as a whole team, 
and also our lack of depth was 
felt." 

Against Hunter, the team 
wrestled well, but suffered a 
few bad breaks which hurt 
them in the end. Hunter 



College, a school located in 
New York City, is known for 
its reputation as a strong 
wrestling school as they often 
compete in Division I meets. 

Against Johns Hopkins and 
Juniata last week, the LVC 
wrestlers looked strong as they 
defeated both schools decisive- 
ly by scores of 35-18 and 45-3, 
respectively. "We were ready 
for this meet and our injuries 
were minimal, which enabled 
us to produce a good, strong 
effort," said Petrofes. 

Recent injuries include 
Kevin Varrano suffering from 
bruised ribs, Wayne Meyer 
with a twisted ankle, and Steve 
Dyjak again with an injured 
knee. 

This weekend, the 
Dutchmen will face Western 
Maryland and Ursinus College 
in a tri-match at home at 
noon. "If our injuies do not 
worsen, we should do very 
well at this match, and 
through the rest of the 
season," concludes Petrofes. 



by Tracy Wenger 

"We need wins!" states 
LVC men's basketball coach 
Gordie Foster. "The kids are 
putting out. They're giving 
100 percent hustle and quick- 
ness, but we still are not win- 
ning. I thought that after the 
Gettysburg and Juniata games 
we'd pick up, but it didn't 
happen." 

Bad starts in the F&M and 
Moravian games cost the 
Dutchmen those games. Foster 
adds, "They started to hit 
baskets right away and got a 
sizable lead. It's then hard for 
us to play catch up ball all the 
time." 

A victory over rival F&M at 
the Washington and Lee Uni- 
versity Tournament on 
January 7 by a 76-75 margin 
marked the high point of the 
Dutchmen's season thus far. A 
second peak moment, 
"according to the reaction of 
the players," came as the team 
defeated Dickinson 79-77 on 
December 7. Foster 
comments, "The team was 
very up for those two games. 
We need to be like that for 
every game — have every game 
mean that much to us." 

The Dutchmen hope to turn 
around their seven win and 
eight loss season with a win 
over Western Maryland. 
Foster says that the team has a 
super attitude and a win over 
Western Maryland would be a 
"shot in the arm" for the LVC 
squad. 

In earlier action this season, 
LVC handed defeats to Penn 
State Capital and 
Swarthmore. On December 1 
and 4, the Dutchmen lost two 



McKellar Sets 
New Indoor 
Track Record 



On Satuday, January 28, 
LVC's Kenny McKellar set a 
new school record for the 60 
yard dash. The old record 
which stood at 6.4 seconds was 
bettered by McKellar's 6.3 
second time at LVC. 

McKellar also came close to 
beating another record on 
Saturday, this time in the 30 
yard dash. The old time was 
33.1 seconds, and McKellar re- 
corded a 33.7 second time on 
Saturday. McKellar 
comments, "I'm looking 
forward to a productive sea- 
son; and with the team we 
have, we should have a good 
season." 



consecutive games to 
Moravian (79-77) and Muhlen- 
berg (78-74). Rebounding 
from the losses, the team went 
on to upset Dickinson (79-77) 
and Johns Hopkins University 
(89-82). 

On January 18, the Dutch- 
men beat Juniata at home by a 
score of 88-85. Four days 
later, the squad solidly de- 
feated Gettysburg 80-74. 

In the team's second 
meeting with F&M, the Dutch- 
men fell short of victory, 
losing 83-76. "In the 
tournament, the first time we 
played F&M, they missed 
shorts during the second 
half," says Coach Foster. 
"We capitalized. But when we 
played them here the second 
time, they shot over 60 percent 
from the field!" 

Finally, the Dutchmen met 
Moravian College in an away 
game. Although LVC lost the 
game 91-81, the LVC squad 
hit only 40 percent from the 
floor. "If our shooting 
percentage would have been 
higher, we would have won 
easily," says Foster. 

Foster quickly points out 
that the team is not making as 
many turnovers as they had 
earlier in the season. Also, the 
squad has cut down on errors 
in assignments on offensive 
and defensive plays. "But we 
need intensity," states Foster. 
"We still can't beat them on 
the boards. We have tried 
everything on defense, but we 
can't keep a second 6 '6" man 
off the boards." 

"We have been in every 
game," comments Foster. 
"There have been no blowouts 
either for or against us. It's 
just that we come out shooting 
cold and they get an early lead. 
Thus we have to pull out of 
our zone and play catch-up 
ball." 



"I hope to have a winning 
season," says Foster. "The 
kids have been playing up to 
their ability." Gary Freysinger 
has netted 141 field goals and 
79 free throws this season. He 
has also pulled down 177 
rebounds and contributed 52 
assists. 

Greg Goodwin scored 73 
field goals and 55 free throws, 
while adding 125 rebounds 
and 19 steals. With 186 total 
points, Bobby Johnston has 
recorded 46 assists. Fred 
Siebecker has shot for 204 
total points as he also boasts 
92 assists and 65 rebounds. 

Freshman Pat Zlogar, 
whose recent illness has left 
him less than 100 percent 
physically, has 145 total points 
and 53 assists for the season. 
Joe Krolczyk has scored 39 
field goals and 12 free throws, 
and has hit the boards for 51 
rebounds. 

"Overall the team doesn't 
quit," states Foster. "We will 
play hard until the last game 
of this season, and we should 
come out with a winning 
one!" 

On February 5, the team 
travels to Dickinson and then 
to Elizabethtown on February 
7, before returning home for a 
game against Muhlenberg on 
February 9. 



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Iwrary \ 



THE 
QUAD 



Lebanon Valley College 




Garber 
Photos - 
See Pp. 4-5 



February 18, 1983 Volume 7, Number 8 Annville, PA 17003 



Operation Shutdown 
Turns to Meltdown 



by Dawn Humphrey and Sharon Ford 

Almost as soon as the snow 
had started Friday, students 
began to talk about a story most 
have heard before — of how in 
1961, after a heavy snowstorm, 
students had piled snow in front 
of the Administration Building 
doors and classes had been 
cancelled. Slowly, a consensus 
began to form — the tradition 
would live on! By Saturday, 
the word quietly spread 
throughout campus. "Be at 
the Ad Building tomorrow 
night to 'study'... and don't 
forget your buckets and 
shovels." And they were 
there. 

From about 11 p.m. until 
1:30 a.m. over 300 students 



worked smoothly, side by side, 
forming bucket brigades to 
snow in the entrances to all the 
academic buildings on campus. 
Syringes filled with hot water 
found their way into locks to ice 
them up and buckets of water 
splashed over mammoth piles of 
snow against doors were 
literally the icing on the project. 

A variety of emotions 
intermingled in the crowd, 
everything from fear of getting 
caught to wild defiant screams. 
But all had one goal in 
common, one basic point of 
unification... the desire to enjoy 
and sustain tradition, while can- 
celling classes. Need we mention 

see Snow, p. 2 



System to Aid Students 
With Academic Difficulties 



As a direct result of the 
increase in the number of 
students on probation/suspen- 
sion, the seven-member Aca- 
demic Policies Committee has 
devised a proposal for "work- 
mg with students in academic 
difficulty." They presented the 
Proposal to the faculty on Jan. 
24. 

Chairman of the APC, Dr. 
D avid Lasky, said, "The main 
jdea is to develop some kind of 
'alert system.' If you (the pro- 
fessor) wait till a heroic effort 
js required, then you lose the 
battle. We don't think we have 
tn e answer, but we think the 
Proposal can help." 
. The proposal lists several 
indicators for professors to 
follow: 

— Absenteeism, two 
unexcused absences 
—poor grades on exams 
or quizzes 



— failure to keep appoint- 
ments concerning 
performances in class 
— lack of preparedness as 
evidenced by quality of 
classroom participation 
— classroom behavior 
suggestive of poor atti- 
tudes, lack of attentive- 
ness, etc. 
— any other indicators the 
professors identify as 
influencing academic 
performance 
A central collection point in 
the Dean of Students office 
will serve to monitor the stud- 
ents' progress. 

While the proposal is 
unofficial, the APC hopes it 
will enable professors to 
identify poor students earlier 
in the semester. Lasky said the 
reaction from the faculty has 
been positive. 





Tradition Is Back - More than 300 students attempted to close down the academic buildings 
on campus by piling snow against all entrances of the buildings. It didn 't work! 

Probation/Suspension Rate Up 



by Amy Hosteller 

This semester, an 
"alarming" number of LVC 
students are on academic pro- 
bation and suspension — an 
increase of more than 50 per- 
cent, according to Dean of 
Faculty Richard Reed. 

Assistant Dean of the 
College and Registrar, Ralph 
Shay, released the unofficial 
figures at a recent faculty 
meeting. At present, 94 
students are on academic pro- 
bation and another 13 have 
been suspended from the 
college. 

The breakdown by class 
includes: 

On Probation: 

29 freshmen 27 juniors 

25 sophomores 1 1 seniors 



Of the 94 students, 16 are not 
enrolled this semester. 
On Suspension: 

1 1 students registered, 
1 withdrew, and 1 
January candidate for 
graduation was 
suspended. 
"It (the figures) disturbs 
me. The sole cause of the tre- 
mendous increase is low 
grades. A 'malaise' is affecting 
this campus. People are not 
mature — they cannot handle 
the freedom," Reed 
commented. "We haven't 
changed the policy, but we 
have tightened up on the sus- 
pension cases. I think it drags 
down the school 

academically," he added. 



Shay said, "The standards 
are those set by the faculty and 
listed in the catalog. At some 
point, we have to say 'We're 
not going to take your money.' 
It's not fair to let students 
continue. 

The offices of the Registrar 
and Dean of the Faculty also 
summarize the GPA's by class, 
Dean's List, withdrawals, P/F, 
and those failing specific 
courses. Reed said he was 
pleased to see 253 students on 
the Dean's List for the fall 
semester. However, those 
figures include Continuing 
Education, Weekend College 
and part-time students — some 
of whom take only one course. 



Friday, February 18, 1983 




SNOW 



Faculty Fights Back 



President Discusses 
'83-'84 Fee Increase 



by David Frye 

President Frederick Sample 
recently revealed the proposed 
cost of attending LVC next 
year. The total for tuition, 
student fee, room and board 
may reach $7760. 

The proposed cost is 
contained in a specific 
recommendation to be 
presented to the Board of 
Trustees at their February 19 
meeting by the Executive 
Committee and the Committee 
on Finance and Investment. 

According to Sample, "The 
Board will be asked to affirm 
the action of these two 
committees." Their action is to 
recommend setting tuition at 
$5200, the student fee at $160, 
room at $1010 and board at 
$1390. 

Sample observed the figure 
would "keep us well below 
average for the private schools 
in our area." He added though, 
"I'm sure our increase is 
reasonable, but it's not the 
lowest one I've heard." 

The proposed figure of $7760 
represents an 11.25% increase 
when compared to this year's 
cost of $6975. Sample stated, 
"The three chief areas of 
expenditure increases are 



salaries, utilities and student 
services." 

Part of the increase will cover 
rises in costs due to inflation 
and payments for insurance and 
social security taxes. 

Some of the money will go 
towards "trying to beef up our 
recreational space and our 
activities and to doing some 
work in the gymnasium," 
Sample noted. Some changes, 
for example, might make it 
possible for two intramural 
basketball games to be played at 
the same time. 

The college will also try to en- 
able students to better use the 
auxiliary gymnasium. 

Sample reminded, "But as 
always, we try to express our 
top priority in the academic 
program." 

The newly opened Garber 
Science Center represents an 
unknown operating cost to the 
college, observed Sample. 
Although the heating system is 
supposed to draw upon former- 
ly wasted heat from the heating 
plant, no one is sure how 
efficient it will be. Sample does, 
however, expect the college's 
investment in this new 
technology and equipment to 
pay off. 



that at least 95% of the R.A.'s 
were present, and a few faculty 
members were spotted 
"strolling the grounds." 

Every student involved has 
memories of important details 
about this event that will 
probably last in his mind 
forever. For example, the size 
of the icicle in front of the 
English building or the one 
student, who we'll call "John 
Doe" who took the distributor 
caps off of the college's snow 
plows and later went to the 
firehouse to ask for the use of a 
hose. Maybe you recall the 
number of shovels and trash 
cans broken, or the lines of 
students carrying snow 
boulders. 

One group of students, who 
were really moved by the 
enthusiasm, began chanting 
"Kreiderheim!" And after 
mulling over it a bit, they began 
an icy, uphill walk to the 



famous home of the college 
president. They marched down 
Sheridan and up Rt. 934 
screaming, but a hush fell over 
this crowd of 20 as a silent 
assault began. They moved up 
the tree-lined drive with the 
stealth of commandoes. 

By the light of the midnight 
moon on the unbroken snow, 
an advance unit moved on to 
the house, crept up the back and 
snowed in the main entrance. 

Like the manoeuvers on 
campus, this one was carried 
out in a friendly spirit with care- 
ful regard to property. 

Although many people think 
otherwise, the students' motive 
was not to create extra work for 
maintenance, which we 
understand it did. The motive 
was playful mischief, with the 
understanding that if the 
students did a good job, all 
Monday's classes would be 
cancelled. 



■ Cont. from p. 1 

Instead, at 7 a.m. Monday 
morning the great dig-out 
began. No classes were 
cancelled, and many thankless 
and tired students grumbled 
about the lack of enthusiasm 
for tradition on behalf of the 
faculty and administrators. 

It is rumored that a few indiv- 
iduals, who shall also remain 
nameless, were upset about 
Sunday night's festivities, but 
let us remind them of a few 
important details. First of all, 
Lebanon Valley College made 
the news, without the help of a 
tragic event. Secondly, the 
snow-in was probably one of 
the best attended campus 
activities in recent years. Also it 
was a nice gesture on the part of 
the student body to preserve 
tradition. The senior class 
would like to dedicate this 
memorable event to the book 
of LVC history in the honor of 
the class of 1983. 



Pledging Policy Outlined 



The beginning of each 
semester brings with it that 
entertaining and sometimes 
mystifying process of pledging. 
Students engage in various 
activities designed to allow them 
to get to know the organization 
better, to prove their loyalty to 
the group, and to filter out 
those who are not really 
dedicated. 

However, in recent years the 
school administration has 
found it necessary to limit 
pledging activities to a certain 
degree with a thorough set of 
rules. Their purpose is to 
protect the pledges from 
physical and emotional harm 



and to insure that the campus as 
a whole is not distracted from 
studies by pledging. 

There is a feeling among 
some students however, that the 
rules unfairly limit some 
activities which are neither 
disrupting to the campus nor 
harmful to the pledges. Mary 
McNamara, pledge captain of 
the Delphians, points out that 
many of the activities they were 
forced to discontinue were "just 
harmless fun". Often, when 
there was a disturbance, it was 
caused by other students 
harassing the pledges. A fifteen 
minute time limit on public 
singing was also cited as being 



unnecessarily strict. The service 
fraternity APO feels especially 
hindered by the time limit 
placed on pledging. Pledge 
Captain Scott Lefurge says 
that an extension should be 
added because of the difficulty 
of completing the required 
service hours in the four week 
time span. 

Most students realize that 
there is a need for rules 
regarding pledging, both to 
protect the pledges and out of 
consideration for the whole 
campus. However, the general 
feeling of the students is that 
rules which inhibit harmless 
activities detract from the fun of 
pledging as a whole. 



Garp and Drum Screenings Set 



An unusual opportunity to 
compare the work of two 
major novelists on film will 
come to campus at the end of 
the month when The Tin 
Drum (Gunter Grass) and The 
World According to Garp 
(John Irving) receive overlapping 
screenings. 

Volker Schlondorff's Acad- 
emy Award winning version of 
The Tin Drum will be shown 
on Thursday and Friday eve- 
nings, February 24 & 25, at 7:00 
in Chapel 101 ($1 at the door 
or series ticket); The World 
According to Garp will be in 
the Little Theater on Friday 
and Saturday, February 25 & 
26, at 7:00 and 10:00 ($.50 at 
the door). 

Seeing these two films back 
to back should be an especially 
interesting experience. John 
Irving regards Gunter Grass as 
his literary Godfather and in 
fact Garp and Tin Drum are 
alike in several ways. 



Both focus on the biography 
of a central character as the 
gathering point for the swirling 
currents of their respective 
societies, and both exploit the 
blinding illumination present 
in a real situation pushed to 
the extreme of the surreal and 
grotesque. 

The Tin Drum opens with 
the conception of Oskar 
Matzarath's mother in a 
potato field. Thereafter we see 
the world through Oskar's 
eyes. And what Oskar sees are 
chiefly the petty affairs and 
sleazy compromises of 
bourgeois life in Weimar 
Germany. 

In The World According to 
Garp, Garp (played by Robin 
Williams) struggles to overcome 
the stigma of his less than 
noble genesis. He learns about 
life through the rejections of 
publishers, women and friends. 

In addition, Garp attempts 



to free himself from the oppres- 
sive saintliness his crusading, 
liberating and outspoken 
mother, a nurse, presents to 
the whole world. 




MUSIC'S 
ARCO 

Main & White Oak, 

Annville 
867-1161 838-4663 

AAA Service 
State Inspection 
Mon. thru Fri. 8-5; 
Sat. 8-12 




pg. 3 THE QUAD Friday, February 18, 1983 



EDITORIAL 

Make the Good Times Roll 

by David Frye 

Some simple math reveals that the proposed increase in the 
student fee from $140 this year to $160 next year amounts to a 
14.3% jump. The jump is the highest percentage for the four 
areas making up our college bills. 

This is an encouraging sign. It shows that President Sample 
and the Board of Trustees realize college life is more than 
academic life; it is also social life. 

It's only $20 per student... And yet it could make a difference. 
The difference depends upon students' attitudes toward social 
life on campus. 

As long as we students, in effect, say to the college, 
"Entertain me," we will always be dissatisfied with the social 
life. The college will never be able to schedule enough varied 
activities to arouse everyone's enthusiasm and to suit everyone's 
tastes. 

There is hope, however. Take this weekend's screenings of 
"The Omen Trilogy" for example. A movie isn't enough for a 
whole evening of fun, but it can be the core for a series of 
activities. Get some friends together. Go out for pizza 
beforehand. Hit the Snack Shop and the Game Room 
afterward. Play some records and some card games. If you're 
twenty-one, visit City Limits (it's not that bad). 

The point is the college can only do so much, and then the rest 
is up to us. Next year, take advantage of the $160 you'll 
probably pay, but don't be content to be entertained. 



OPINIONS 

A Diary of Frustration 

Dear Editor: 

I spent most of Monday morning trying to find out why we 
still had classes on Monday after four years of Administration 
suggesting that if the Ad Building doors were buried in snow 
they would cancel classes. I set out to discover whose decision it 
would have been to cancel class and to learn the administrative 
opinion on Sunday night's revels. I thought that you and your 
readers might be interested in the results I got. 
8:30 a.m. - 1 called the Dean of the Faculty's office. The secre- 
tary informed me that the decision to cancel classes was "Presi- 
dent Sample's decision along with others," and that I should 
call his office. 

8:40 a.m. - 1 spoke with Dr. Sample and he was very quick to 
tell me that a decision of this nature was "all in Dean Reed's 
hands." 

8:45 a.m. - Next I spoke with the Assistant Dean of Students, 
Rosemary Yuhas, who informed me that there are two options 
concerning class cancellations. First, an individual instructor 
may cancel a class, or secondly, Dr. Reed may pass a decision 
to cancel all day classes. Finally I had gotten some useful 
information and a confirmation. 

8:55 a.m. - 1 again called Dean Reed's office. The reply from 
the secretary was that Dr. Reed would not be back in the office 
until sometime between 10 and 1 1 a.m. I left a message stating 
that it was imperative that I get in contact with Reed and to 
Please have him call me. When she asked my telephone 
number and I replied with an intercampus extension number 
she just said, "Oh, I see." 

10:01 a.m. - I rang Dr. Reed's office Now the secretary told 
me that he had just left the office once again (he didn't return 
my call: Doesn't he read his messages?) and if I wished to 
speak with him I should call back in fifteen minutes. 
!0:15 a.m. - Again I called. Again, Reed had "just left the 
office," again without returning my call and again the response 
to call back in fifteen minutes. 

*0:30 a.m. - 1 was really getting tired of dialing extension 208 
out once again I tried. Surprise! Dr. Reed wasn't in. When I 
asked when I would talk with him and that it was important, 
the reply rifled back, "Well, he's outside now watching them 
shovel the snow, call back in fifteen minutes." 



Dance-a-thon 



10:45 a.m. - You guessed it. Reed still wasn't in — he was still 
outside watching other administrators shovel it, and if I 
wanted to speak with him I would try later. 
11:50 a.m. - 1 telephoned the Office of the Dean of the Faculty 
and asked to speak with Dr. Richard Reed. After inquiring 
who was calling, the secreatry informed me that Dr. Reed was 
in the middle of a conference and could not be disturbed until 
lunchtime. Over lunch if I wished to try again I could if the 
dean didn't go out to lunch he might be able to speak with me 
then. I asked his secretary to please have him call me before 
the end of the day. I have not as yet heard from Dr. Richard 
Reed. And he didn't even know what I was going to ask him. 

11:10 p.m. Ann B. Sumner 

Monday, February 14, 1983 



PREVIEW 



Three Times a Showtyme 



Are you sick and tired of see- 
ing the same old blood and vio- 
lence on television? Well, if 
you are, make sure you are in 
the Allan W. Mund College 
Center Little Theater on the 
nights of February 18th, 19th, 
and 20th. Here the blood and 
violence can be seen live, done 
by some of the finest actors on 
the LVC campus. It is the 
Three One Act plays: this year 
all three border on the gloomy 
side. One is a drama, one a 
comedy and one a thriller. 

The first is "The Monkey's 
Paw," a drama involving an old 
and mystical monkey's paw. 
The paw grants three wishes, 
but these wishes usually do not 
turn out the way they are 
planned and hoped for. This 
one act, according to director 
Laurie McKannan "should 
make people appreciate what 
they have... make them realize 
that if wishes could come true, 
they would not be what they're 
cracked up to be." The play 
features Brian Gockley as John 
White, whose wish causes an 
unbearable pain for himself 
as well as his wife Jenny, por- 
trayed by Sharon Ford, when 
their son Herbert, played by Rik 
Saltzer, dies. The play also in- 
cludes Sergeant Major Moris, 
played by Brian Trust, and 
Sampson, portrayed by Bruce 
Hoffman. 

The second one act is a 
comedy entitled "Beast of a 
Different Burden," directed by 
Victoria Ulmer. This play 
involves a spinster looking for a 
man. She finds one but 
unfortunately he happens to be 
a vampire. This, of course, 
creates a little problem. We then 
follow the mishaps and 
humorous occurences as this 
secret is revealed. The woman, 
named Gladys, is played by 
Amy Hostetler and the vampire 
by Peter Johansson. The play 



also features Geoffrey Howsen 
as Tommy. 

The final one act is a thriller 
designed to shock and surprise. 
This play, called "The 
Shirkers," will "leave the 
audience thinking when they 
leave the theater," according to 
director Jeff Conley. This play 
uses the Downs of London to 
give the impression of 
depression and loneliness. This 
state outlines the effect of the 
play involving John Belper and 
his wife Margaret, played by 
Tom Myers and Lauren Weigel, 
respectively. Brian Gockley 
plays the city stranger with 
whom they change homes. 

The co-producers of the one 
acts are Rik Saltzer and Brian 
Trust. Props are by Heidi 
Bass, Lights by Deb Kus, stage 
managing by Tom Jameson, 
make-up by Wally Umberger 
and set design by Stephen 
Lefurge. The plays will be 
presented on February 18th at 
6:00, and at 8:00 on February 
19th and 20th. The three one 
acts are sponsored by Alpha Psi 
Omega, a national honor 
dramatics fraternity. Following 
the plays will be a reception for 
cast and audience in Faust 
Lounge; refreshments will be 
served. 



Dear Editor, 

We would like to take this 
opportunity to commend all 
those people involved in the 
dance-a-thon for leukemia 
sponsored by Student Council. 
As the snow continued to fall 
on Friday afternoon it looked 
as though all was lost but, in 
fact, the snow was a blessing 
in disguise. The campus com- 
munity pulled together to 
make the marathon a great 
success raising $1,200. 

Many obstacles were over- 
come. Music that was supposed 
to be provided by The Saints, 
a fifties band, and two profes- 
sional D.J.'s cancelled due to 
weather conditions. However, 
Geoff Howson and Carl Dorsey, 
two LVC students volunteered 
their services for the full 24 
hours although they were only 
scheduled to D.J. for 10 hours. 
They did a superb job and their 
music was enjoyed not only by 
those dancing in the marathon 
but also by the students and 
campus employees who were 
there to show support of this 
cause. 

Special thanks go to Heidi 
Bass and Wendy Carter, the 
dance marathon chairpersons. 
Their time and effort in organ- 
izing this even brought together 
all corners of the campus, com- 
munity — something which is 
a rare commodity at LVC. Not 
only did students support stu- 
dents but administration, 
faculty and staff shared in this 
enthusiasm. David Michaels 
and Cheryl Reihl are excellent 
examples of this. They helped 
to organize this special event 
and through their participation 
kept the spirit of the dance 
alive into the wee hours of the 
morning. 

In our four years at LVC we 
have never seen the campus 
unite as it did this past weekend. 
The marathon started the ball 
rolling which continued until 
early Monday morning. Once 
again we would like to thank 
all of those who showed their 
support, without whom this 
event would not have been 
such a huge success. 

Tamara Reynolds and Susan 
Yeiter 



THE QUAD 

David Frye Managing Editor 

Dawn Humphrey Layout Editor 

Michele DePrefontaine Copy Editor 

Sharon Ford Features Editor 

Tracy Wenger Sports Editor 

Amy Jo Hostetler Associate Editor 

Tom Brumbaugh Business Manager 

Mark Alexander Advertising Manager 

Staff: Joe Bonacquisti, Vicki Bryden, Jed 
Duryea, Dave Ferruzza, Melissa Horst, Pete 
Johansson, Andrew Jung, Jonathan Lee, 
Lisa Meyer, Gloria Pochekailo and Julie 
Sealander. 

Arthur Ford Advisor 



4 THE QUAD Friday, February 18, 1983 




Sunday through Tuesday 

Three Days of Ceremonies Set 



Dedication ceremonies for 
Lebanon Valley College's new 
Garber Science Center will be 
open free to the public on Feb- 
ruary 20, 21, and 22, 
beginning with a 3 p.m. 
program Sunday featuring 
special guest speaker, James 
Ebert. 

Ebert, who is president of 
the Carnegie Institute of 
Washington and vice president 
of the National Academy of 
Sciences, will be introduced by 
LVC President Frederick P. 
Sample in the Miller Chapel. 

Also on Sunday, an open 
house and tours of the science 
center will be held from 4 to 6 
p.m. Tours will also be given 
Monday from 3 to 4 p.m. 

Five LVC alumni scientists 



will discuss "Science in the 
Future" on Monday, 
February 21, beginning at 4 
p.m. in the Lutz Music Hall. 
Participants will include J. 
Ronald Earhart '63, senior 
physicist at Johns Hopkins 
University; Hiram E. 
Fitzgerald '62, professor of 
psychology at Michigan State 
University; Ned D. Heindel 
'59, professor of chemistry at 
Lehigh University; Francis T. 
Lichtner '75, research chemist 
at DuPont Corporation; and 
Elizabeth K. Weisburger '44 
chief of the Laboratory of 
Carcinogen Metabolism at the 
National Cancer Institute. 

Richard Reed, dean of the 
faculty, will act as panel 
moderator for the program. 




The college's Founders' 
Day program, set for Tuesday, 
February 22, will cap off the 
science center dedication 
activities. This year's program 
marks the three-year 
anniversary of the center's 
groundbreaking ceremony of 
February 1980. 

Guest speaker for the event 
will be Franklin A. Long, 
founder of the program on 
Science, Technology and 
Society at Cornell University. 

Persons interested in 
touring the Garber Science 
Center may do so from 2 to 4 
p.m. Tuesday. 

The new center, named in 
honor of the late Mt. Joy 
physician, Dr. Dale W. 
Garber, LVC class of 1918, 
and his wife Ellen, houses the 
Departments of Biology, 
Chemistry, Physics, and 
Psychology. 



Science Center 
Photos By: 

David 
Ferruzza 



Garber Sc 




Dedication Schedule 



All programs are open to the public. 

Sunday, February 20 — Dedication Ceremonies, Dr. James 
Ebert, guest speaker, 3 p.m., Miller Chapel. 

Monday, February 21 — "Science at LVC Day," Alumni 
Panel on "Science in the Future," 4 p.m., Lutz. Hall. 

Tuesday, February 22 — Founder's Day Program, Recipient — 
Arthur Hull Hayes, Jr., Commissioner of the Federal Food 
and Drug Administration, 1 1 a.m., Miller Chapel. 

Open House/Tours of Garber Science Center during Dedica- 
tion Week: 

Sunday, February 20 — 4-6 p.m. 
Monday, February 21 — 3-4 p.m. 
Tuesday, February 22 — 2-4 p.m. 



pg.5 THE QUAD Friday, February 18, 1983 



ice Center 




Grimm Gives Garber 
Stamp of Approval 



LVC's first science building 
w as a hole in the ground. 

Where Lynch Memorial 
Gymnasium now stands were 
0n ce the foundations for a 
science building, according to 
^muel O. Grimm, Professor 
Emeritus of Physics. He says 
^ dug the hole, put in a 
Dr ownstone foundation and ran 
0ut of money. 

The hole remained until 1910. 
*t that time they "converted 
fte hole into four tennis 
C0 ^ts," says Grimm. 

Grimm was a student here 

jS" He graduated in 
12, and returned as 

Pressor in the Biology 
th Partment in the fall. Since 
e " he has also taught 
atnematics, education, Latin 
an d Physics. 

Nobody wanted physics in 



May, 
a 



those days," says Grimm. He 
added, "physics was of no 
importance — just some little 
plaything. Anybody could do 
it." In fact, the athletic coach 
taught physics until Grimm 
took over in 1915. 

The Administration Building 
has housed the physics labs 
since the 1930's. Some 
adaptation was necessary, since 
the building was not originally 
designed for labs. "They did 
not know they were building 
labs, they were just building a 
building," says Grimm. 

Garber Science Center meets 
with Grimm's approval. He 
calls it "a very nice building, a 
real mechanical building." A 
little more moisture in the air 
would make his satisfaction 
complete, he says. 



Thrifty System 
Heats Building 



It's nice these days to find 
something that works. Better 
yet, something that works, 
saves money, and makes sense 
besides. On campus, you can 
find one of these rare modern 
"somethings" in the heating 
system in the Garber Science 
Center. 

The heating system works on 
what's called a "heat reclaim 
unit." That is, heat normally 
dissipated from another system 
(i.e. wasted) is reclaimed for use 
in another system (i.e. put to 
good use). In the case of the 
Science Center, coils were 
installed in the smokestack of 
the central heating plant, with 
water running through the coils, 
and into Garber. Since the 
temperature in the smokestack 
normally runs between 300 
and 350 degrees, the water is 
heated sufficiently to become 
the primary heating system for 
the Science Center. 

On colder days (below 0°F), 
an auxiliary system kicks in, 
sending steam past another set 
of coils, adding more heat to the 
primary system. The best part 
of the whole system is that the 
entire building can be heated for 
the cost of running the pumps 
for the water, and running fans 
for the hot air circulation. 

In fact, the system works a 
little too well. The building is so 
well insulated that heat from the 
lights, Bunsen burners, warm 
bodies, etc., makes it necessary 
to release some of the heat 




through cooling units, 
according to Sam Zearfoss 
head of maintenance. This is 
still a pretty effective use of 
"waste" heat, especially 
considering that domestic hot 
water comes out of the system 
as well. 

Zearfoss explained that it is 
important for the heating 
system that lights are turned out 



in empty rooms. When the 
lights are on, dampers open that 
mix outside air with inside air to 
provide circulation; when the 
lights are off these dampers 
close. So by keeping lights off, 
empty rooms are not constantly 
re-heated, and the whole system 
becomes that much more 
efficient. 




Pg . 6 THE QUAD Friday, February 18, 1983 



NEWS NOTES 



Hogan feels this year's suc- 

Jazz Concert Friday cessful tour > durin s which the 

band was invited to tour 



Jazz enthusiasts should 
mark February 18 on their cal- 
endars when the Lebanon 
Valley College Jazz Band pre- 
sents its 22nd annual concert 
beginning at 8 p.m. in the col- 
lege's Lynch Gymnasium. 

Tickets for the event are $4 
for the general public and $3 
for students and are available 
by calling (717) 867-4411, ext. 
311. They may be purchased at 
the door. 

Having recently returned 
from its tour throughout 
Pennsylvania, New Jersey, 
New York, Maryland, and 
Connecticut, the LVC Jazz 
Band will perform favorites by 
such composers as Diggs, 
Levy, Nestico, Barone, 
LaBarbera and Menza. 

"We are hoping to see up to 
1000 people at our home 
concert," said the band's bus- 
iness manager Mike Hogan. 
"The band is really exciting; it 
does a lot of things to get the 
crowd into the concert," he 
said and added: "It's going to 
be a good show." 



Europe and perform at a 
Playboy Club in New Jersey, 
has set the mood for an enthu- 
siastic home concert. 

"Everyone in this year's band 
gets along great and that really 
reflects in our playing." 



Founders' Day Award 



Former Hershey resident, 
Dr. Arthur Hull Hayes Jr., 
commissioner of the Food 

and Drug Administration, will 
receive Lebanon Valley 
College's fourth annual 
Founders' Day award on 
Tuesday, February 22, at 11 
a.m. in the Miller Chapel. 

In announcing Hayes as this 
year's honoree, LVC President 
Frederick P. Sample, said, 
"Lebanon Valley College is 
indeed proud to honor one who 
has had a significant impact on 
our Lebanon Valley region and 
who is having a significant 
impact on our entire nation." 



As head of the FDA, Hayes 
runs the federal agency which 
seeks to protect the health of the 
nation against impure and 
unsafe foods, drugs, cosmetics, 
medical devices and products 
that emit radiation. 



Center Art Exhibit 



Pennsylvania Artist Joyce 
Marks will exhibit her water- 
color artworks in the Allen W. 
Mund Center from Feb. 20 to 
March 20. 

Well-known for her 
landscapes, she won the Geo. 
Biasutti Trophy in 
International Competition at 
Piancavollo in Italy for a 
watercolor of a Pennsylvania 
landscape. 

Marks is a resident of 
Northern Italy. Her works are 
present in Geisinger Memorial 
Hospital's private collection 
and were shown at the 1981 
and 1982 Lebanon Valley Arts 
Festival. 



ALERT 



"One faculty member 
doesn't have the whole 
picture. The APC hopes to 
develop an information system 
that would be a collaborating 
effort," Lasky said. "It's kind 
of playing 'Big Brother,' but if 
you don't know where the 
students are, they get lost in the 
shuffle," he added. 

The generally accepted 
level of "academic difficulty" 
is probation, according to 
Lasky and the APC. "The 
APC, when we recommended 
not to continue the College 
Advising Program, agreed to 
look into an alternative pro- 
gram. We became aware of 
last fall's figures, and felt 
there must be an immediate 
response." The figures had in- 
creased over 50 percent after 
"holding steady for several 



w—mCont. from p. h 

years," according to Dean of 
Faculty Richard Reed. 

The APC drafted a proposal 
and asked the faculty and ad- 
ministrators for additional 
input. They then sent copies of 
the forms used to notify the 
Dean of Students' Office to 
the professors. 

Lasky noted the proposal 
also stressed contact with the 
advisor and tutoring. "Partly, 
we hope to educate ourselves 
as to what's available. We (the 
APC) hope to learn to identify 
additional needs of the 
students. We're trying to 
respond by doing something- 
it's not a complete, integrated 
system, but another, better 
system may evolve from this 
one." 

(For the college policy on 
probation/suspension see p. 
53 in the LVC catalog.) 



HAIR CARE FOR BOTH MEN & WOMEN 
109 W. Main St., Annville, Pa. 
Jean C. Bomgardner by appointment (717) 867-2985 






"Science at LVC Day" 

Monday, February 21, 1983 — 4:00 P.M. 

Alumni panel on "Science in the Future" 
— Lutz Music Hall 

Moderator — Dean Richard Reed 

Panelists — Dr. J. Ronald Earhart, '63, 

Senior Physicist, John Hopkins 
Johns Hopkins University, 
Applied Physics Laboratory 

Dr. Hiram E. Fitzgerald, '62, 
Professor of Psychology, Michigan 
State University 

Dr. Ned D. Heindel, '59, Professor of 
Chemistry, Lehigh University 

Dr. Francis T. Lichtner, '75, Research 
Chemist, DuPont Corporation 

Dr. Elizabeth K. Weisburger, '44, Chief, 
Laboratory of Carcinogen Metabolism, 
National Cancer Institute 





pg 7 THE QU AD Friday, February 18, 1983 



Wrestlers Finish Season 
Recording Eleven Wins 



Men's IM Basketball 



b yJedDuryea 

The Lebanon Valley 
Wrestling team finished its 
season with a final record of 1 1 
w ins and five losses, ending 
with wins over Albright, 28-22, 

and Upsala, 46-6. On February 
5, the Dutchmen lost two tough 
matches to Western Maryland, 
20-19, and Ursinus, 23-17. 

According to Coach Gerald 
Petrofes, the losses were hard to 
accept because of the closeness 
of the score throughout the 
matches. "This was true for 
most of our losses this season," 
says Petrofes. "One win in any 
of our dual matches would have 
changed the outcome for us." 

In looking back upon the 
season, Petrofes explained that 
it was somewhat of a rebuilding 
year with six newcomers to the 
lineup. Petrofes stayed away 
from publicizing this inexperi- 
ence at some weight classes, as 
he was fearful of putting pres- 
sure on the team and on himself 
because of last year's 
because of last year's successful 
season. "I'll take an 1 1-5 record 
anytime," Petrofes said happily. 



"The team worked extremely 
hard and they have the record 
to show for it." 

A common criticism that 
Coach Petrofes and assistant 
Coach Mike Laporta had was 
that the team got off to an 
explosive start in December, but 
the six-week break hurt the 
team terribly. The lack of 
competition over break caused a 
loss of intensity which was felt 
throughout the start of the 
second semester. Laporta 
pointed out that many schools 
against which LVC competes 
are on trimesters, so their time 
away from competition is far 
less than LVC's wrestlers. 

The wrestling team now 
prepares for the MAC 
tournament at Lycoming 
College on February 18 and 19. 
The team expects to place in the 
tournament. Key wrestlers for 
the team's success include 
Gary Ressor, Dave Jones, Jeff 
Carter and Rich Kichman. 

On behalf of the Quad 
sports staff, we would like to 
congratulate Coach Petrofes 
and his team for a fine 11-5 
performance. 



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pg. 8 THE QUAD Friday, February 18, 1983 





Face F&MAway Saturday 



Frey singer's 1000th - Gary Freysinger scored his 1000th 
career point in February against Elizabethtown College. The 
LVC forward has netted 499 points this season: 195 field 
goals for 51.5 percent and 109 free throws for 80. 7 percent. 
Freysinger has also contributed 226 rebounds, 65 assists and 
65 steals. 

Boehler Leads Women 
Through Tough Season 



by Andrew Jung 

Freshman Dicksie Boehler led 
the LVC women's basketball 
team to a disheartening loss to 
Muhlenberg on February 9 at 
home. Boehler paved the way 
by scoring 27 points as she shot 
ten for 21 from the field and 
netted seven out of ten from 
the foul line. 

Boehler leads the team in 
scoring with 154 points, and 
hence has been a welcome 
addition to the LVC team in a 
season which hasn't had many 
bright moments. 

In the contest against Muhlen- 
berg, Beth Anderson and 
Miriam Hudecheck combined 
forces with Boehler to give their 
opponents a commendable 
fight. Hudecheck tallied 10 
points, while Anderson threw 
in 17 for the night. The game 
saw many lead changes until 
an exciting shot at the buzzer 
brought the game to a tie at 
51. 

In overtime, LVC let 
Muhlenberg jump out to an 
eight point lead 59-5 1 with only 
1:07 remaining. But the home 



squad did not quit, as they used 
a full-court press to create 
several turnovers. They also 
sank crucial free throws to cut 
the lead to 60-56 with three 
seconds left to play. An LVC 
foul on an attempted steal put 
Muhlenberg on the foul line 
for a one-and-one. They con- 
verted both shots and won the 
game 62-56. 

In earlier action LVC lost to 
Western Division MAC power 
Susquehanna University. 

The womens' final game is a 
home contest against Wilson 
College on February 24. 



LVC Defeats AUentown, 100-79 



by Tracy Wenger 

Following a disappointing 
loss to Western Maryland in 
overtime 95-86 on February 1, 
the LVC men's basketball team 
bounced back to defeat 
Allentown soundly, 100-79, on 
February 3. Although this 
victory was a boost to the team, 
the squad then went on to lose 
five straight games. 

"We went from being a team 
that was shooting 52% every 
game to becoming a team that 
shot under 35% in three 
consecutive games!" states 
Coach Gordie Foster. "That 
spells defeat. There is no team 
that you can beat when you're 
shooting only 35%. When we 
only shoot 35% from the floor, 
the other team gets that many 
more rebounds, because we 
don't have the size or the power 
to control the boards." In the 
beginning of the season, Foster 
predicted that the team would 
rely on its shooting ability and 
quickness to win ball games. 
When the shooting ability goes, 
"It is really bad." 

On February 5, the 
Dutchmen travelled to 
Dickinson, where they were 
handed a 90-55 loss. 
Elizabethtown defeated the 
LVC squad 85-68 on the Blue 
Jays home court. The third loss 
as a result of the shooting slump 
came against Muhlenberg, 71- 
59, on February 9. 

"Against Albright we had a 
good shooting game again," 
comments Foster. "We came 
back up to 52% and were in the 
game to the very end." Unfort- 
unately, LVC lost by a score of 
92-89. 

On February 14, the 
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home by a score of 84-70. 
"Susquehanna is the top team 
in their league," says Foster. 
"Many of the teams we play are 
top teams — Western Mary- 
land, Dickinson. It's a tough 
schedule." 

Of his players, Foster says, 
"The kids played to their 
potential. I have no complaints, 
but we just don't have the big 
kids we need in there to work 
and control the game." Foster 
also adds that the team still does 
not "check out" like it should, 
as the players still make crucial 
mistakes. "The support of the 
student body was terrific this 
season," continues Foster. 
"But I don't see why we can't 
have a pep band." 

Leading the team in field 
goals is Gary Freysinger with 
195, as he is shooting 51.5% 
from the field. Freysinger has 
pulled down 226 rebounds this 
season, while maintaining an 
80% foul shooting average, for 
a total of 499 points. 

Greg Goodwin follows 
closely with 100 field goals and 
a 52.6% shooting average. 
Goodwin has netted 266 points 
this season, while hitting the 
boards for 171 rebounds. 

Shooting 53.5% from the 
floor is Bobby Johnston, who 
has contributed 250 total points. 
Johnston has 57 assists and is 
shooting 82.6% from the line. 

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Siebecker, who has grabbed 80 
rebounds this season. He leads 
the team in assists with 129, and 
his field goal percentage 
remains at 52.2%. 

Pat Zlogar has contributed 
196 total points, 30 rebounds, 
71 assists and 36 steals. 

Joe Krolczyk boasts 135 total 
points, 96 rebounts, and 38 
steals. 

"For next year, I will be 
heavily recruiting seven or eight 
freshmen with size, height and 
ones who can be physical 
players. We lose Freysinger, 
Goodwin, Krolczyk and 
Empfield. All we will have left 
is guards. There were a lot of 
close games this year that we 
should have won. We got 
muscled out at the end. We 
have to work harder in the off 
season so that we can develop 
the attitude it takes to win!" 

The Dutchmen's final game 
of the season is at F&M on 
Saturday night. 



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THE 
QUAD 



Lebanon Valley College 



Ressor Named Ail-American » 

See p. 6 



March 4, 1983 
Volume 7, Number 8 
Annville, PA 17003 



Snack Shop to be Revamped 

Mund Proposal Readied 



by Dawn Humphrey 

Student Activities Director 
Cheryl Reihl and the students 
on the College Center Change 
Committee have devised a 3- 
year plan for re-designing the 
lower level of the college cen- 
ter. Renovations will not stop 
at that point, says Reihl, but a 
new committee will be formed 
to assess whether or not the 
original goals outlined by this 
committee have been met. 

Reihl stresses that the plan 
the committee has put together 
is only a suggestion, and the 
committee welcomes input 
from students and others who 
regularly use the lower level of 
the college center. 

According to the plan, in 
the first year the tv lounge will 
be converted to a game room 
and extended into the snack 
shop by about a third of its 
present width. The wall that 
now separates the tv room 
from the snack shop will stay 
but the lattice work will be 
removed. The lattice will also 
be removed from the wall 
between the snack shop and 
the hallway. 

The hallway surrounding 
the glassed-in stairwell and the 



music listening lounge will be 
carpeted and equipped with 
round tables and chairs. Reihl 
envisions this area as an 
over-flow area — a bright, 
busy place at lunch time and a 
study area at quieter times of 
the day. The area would be se- 
cured by a set of doors near 
the stairwell doors and a 
folding metal gate at the far 
corner of the music listening 
lounge. 

Also during the first year, 
Reihl plans to carpet the snack 
shop and hopes to move the 
television displaced from the 
tv lounge into the music listen- 
ing lounge. Reihl's office 
would become the new music 
listening lounge and she would 
move to an adjacent room. 
But before this can be done, 
the committee must find the 
foundation that donated the 
lounge to ask permission to 
move it. 

The room that is now the 
game room would probably be 
sparsely furnished and could 
be signed out by groups for 
events like Monte Carlo nights 
or dorm parties. 

The committee members 
would like to see a high degree 



OPEN DISCUSSION 
FOR STUDENTS 

Topic: Proposed General Education Program 
P!ace: Chapel C101 (Lecture Hall) 
Tl me: 7:00p.m. until? 

Students are invited to a discussion of the proposed general 
Plication (general requirements) program. The program, 
currently being discussed by the faculty, was described in a 
recent issue of the Quad. Anyone interested in obtaining a 
C0 Py of the proposed program should see Dr. Arthur Ford, 
c °rnmittee chairman, in the English House. 



of student participation in the 
project and have included in 
the plan a folding stage they 
hope will be constructed by 
students with materials 
donated by other student 
groups. The stage would be 
used for snack shop coffee- 
houses like the one earlier this 
month featuring Psaltry. 

The group would also like to 
install a 4 foot by 6 foot three- 
dimensional display case in the 
snack shop. The case would 
hold large objects or displays 
by various organizations such 
as the foreign language clubs. 

During the second and third 
years of the plan, more 
carpeting would be installed, 
furniture would be updated 
and the walls of the music lis- 
tening lounge might be 
removed to make a more open 
tv viewing area. 

The committee has had 
some difficulties getting 
estimates for the work to be 
done, but figures the cost of 
the project at $16,000 over 
three years. Reihl stresses that 
the money to pay for these 
renovations "will not come 
from student pockets." 

The first year's funding 
(about $5,000) will come from 
the operating budget of the 
college and from the Women's 
Auxiliary which has pledged 
$1 ,000 toward the project. 

Reihl noted that the amount 
the committee will request in 
the first year will probably be 
spent on the college center 
anyway in projects such as re- 
placing the fraying carpet in 
Faust Lounge. She says since 
the project will begin this year 
it is really too soon to apply 
for grants from private 
foundations. 

But she says, she will apply 
see Plans, p. 4 




photo by Dave Ferruzza 

Farewell to M*A *S*H - Radar O'Reilly look-alike Eric 
Schoen toasts the conclusion of the long-running TV show. 
Schoen won first prize in the M*A*S*H Look-alike Contest 
held in the College Center Monday evening. 

College Work-Study 
Funding May Increase 



by Amy Hosteller 

Although LVC may receive 
an increase in the overall 
amount of funds allocated for 
the College Work-Study 
program, the funds will be 
redistributed so that individual 
academic and operational 
departments may experience a 
decrease instead of the increase 
reflected in the overall figures. 

Financial Aid Director 
Christine Koterba explained 
that the federal government 
allocates more than $60,000 a 
year for the LVC Work-Study 
program while LVC provides 
20% of the funds for the pro- 
gram. 

According to Dr. Robert C. 
Riley, vice-president and con- 
troller, some departments' 
funds may be decreased because 



they did not spend their entire 
budget for the year. "The stu- 
dent employment has been an 
inflated area" in that the 
departments did not spend the 
total amount budgeted for stu- 
dent wages. He continued, 
"Instead of having inflated 
figures this year, everyone (the 
administration) looked for 
places where they could cut." 

Koterba said, "If in fact the 
department's money was fully 
utilized, then it was renewed. 
No one's been cut that's been 
fully utilizing their facilities." 

The College Work-Study 
program is designed to meet 
educationally-related expenses 
incurred by students while 
attending college and may be 

see Jobs, p. 2 



■>«. 2 THE QUAD Friday, March 4, 1983 




Philly Harpist to Give Recital 



photo by Dave Ferruzza 



Red Devils Powwow - Kearney, Hanes, Moe and Hearsey agonize over a bonus question 
in the third annual Faculty-Student Quiz Bowl held in Lutz Hall last Tuesday. 

Annual Quiz Bowl: Quixotic Effort 



by Pete Johansson 

After a disappointing mid- 
game score of Faculty 250, 
Students 95, the student team 
came back in a valiant effort 
to lose Tuesday's Quiz Bowl 
450 to 220. 

That the student team lost 
by this margin can only be as- 
cribed to blatant favoritism on 
the part of the judges. 

The faculty team (the Red 
Devils) was comprised of Dr. 
Kearney, Dr. Hanes, Dr. Moe, 
and Dr. Hearsey. Jonathan 
Frye, Michelle DePrefontaine, 
Brian Trust, and Melanie 
Jones were the backbone of 
the stalwart Bulldogs. 

Dr. Henninger would read a 
toss-up question worth 10 
points, which was to be 
answered by any member from 
either team. If the answer 
given was wrong, the question 



then went to any member of 
the other team. The team 
answering correctly would 
then be given a bonus question 
which they could confer on, 
and which would usually be in 
five parts, a maximum of 25 
points for answering all five 
parts correctly. It seemed 
harmless enough. 

But it did not take long for 
this reporter to realize that 
something was amiss. The 
faculty was answering most of 
the questions simply because 
they hit their buzzers first. 
That the students elected to ex- 
ercise judicious caution hardly 
seemed grounds for allowing 
the Red Devils to have first 
crack at each question. 

Furthermore, the nature of 
the questions was unreason- 
able. Questions were asked in 



areas such as chemistry, soci- 
ology, mathematics, and 
literature. Fair enough for a 
college campus, you say? 
Perhaps, but if the questions 
were along the lines of current 
popular music, the nature of 
individual RA's, or the com- 
ponents of a "beer bong," the 
outcome would have been 
much different. 

The Bulldogs should be con- 
gratulated for their masterful 
stategy throughout the game. 
It was a stroke of genius to 
start the game out behind, and 
then let the faculty race ahead, 
thus lulling them into a false 
sense of security. Indeed, with 
the score 425 to 220 with one 
question left, the Red Devils 
must have imagined they had 
the game "in the bag." 

So what if they did? There's 
always next year. 



Concert Choir to Wind Up Tour in Lutz 



The LVC Concert Choir, 
one of the most highly 
regarded collegiate choral 
organizations in the United 
States, will give a home 
concert in Miller Chapel on 
Sunday, March 20, beginning 
at 8 p.m. 

Open to the public at a cost 
of $3, the concert concludes 
the group's annual concert 
tour. 

Under the direction of 
Pierce A. Getz, the LVC Con- 
cert Choir has won wide 
acclaim from laymen, 
professional musicians and 
music educators alike. The 
success of the group's tours, 
begun in 1936, can be attribu- 
ted to the universality of the 
music literature — it appeals 
to a wide variety of audiences. 



The year's repertoire 
includes works by Lovovsky, 
Rachmaninoff, Hassler, 
Schumann, Brahms, and 
Ramirez. Also included is a 
work by Bach sung in 
German, as well as spirituals 
which have become a hallmark 
of the college tour. 

In addition to concerts in 10 
churches, this year's tour 
will include the honor of 
providing the sacred musical 
inspiration for the Religion in 
American Life national con- 
vention in New York City's 
Waldorf-Astoria on March 18. 

Known especially for its 
tonal versatility in interpreting 
compositional styles from 
diverse musical periods, the 
group has distinguished itself 
as one of only a handful of 



American collegiate choral 
organizations to perform 
behind the Iron Curtain. 

During its 1973 tour of eas- 
tern European musical 
capitals, the choir and 
orchestra received a 
tumultuous standing ovtion in 
Prague, Czechoslovakia's 
House of Culture and was 
honored by receiving four 
encores at Salzburg's 
pretigious Mozarteum. 

The choir has been featurec 
in 35 nationwide broadcasts, 
including the lighting of the 
National Christmas tree. Ie 
the Spring of 1974, the group 
performed Brahm's Requiem 
with the Pittsburgh Symphony 
Orchestra. 



Harpist Karen Fuller of 
Philadelphia will perform in 
the Blair Music Center on 
Tuesday, March 15, beginning 
at 1 1 a.m. The public is invited 
to attend the concert at no 
charge and a workshop from 2 
to 3 p.m. later in the day. 

Miss Fuller is a principal 
harpist with the Orchestra 
Society of Philadelphia, the 
Pottstown Symphony, and the 
Haddonfield Symphony. A 
scholarship student at the 
Philadelphia Musical 
Academy, she received several 
grants and awards for study in 
Maine and at the Berkshire 

JOBS- 

applied directly to the college 
fees. The amount of the award 
is determined by need, the 
amount of funds available and 
the student's academic record. 
However, according to Koterba, 
it is the student's resonsibility 
to obtain the necessary hours 
in order to earn the amount. 

"There is no guarantee what- 
soever. The most we can do is 
to include it in the financial 
aid package and assist the stu- 
dent in finding placement," 
Koterba said. 

If the student earns more 
than was awarded to him, the 
financial aid office terminates 
his position. "We monitor each 
student's award level," Koterba 



Music Center at Tanglewood. 

Miss Fuller's solo and 
chamber music performances 
include work with the Phila- 
delphia New Music Group as 
well as appearances through- 
out the New York, New 
England and Philadelphia 
areas. 

She is on the faculties of the 
Philadelphia College of the 
Performing Arts, the Settle- 
ment Music School, is harp 
specialist for the School 
District of Philadelphia, and 
has appeared as a guest 
lecturer and performer 
throughout the area. 



\Cont.fromp. Immmmmmm^ 
said. 

"What we continue to do is 
to look at student employment 
to see what each student earns. 
It's not meaningful to have a 
number of students making 
just a few dollars," Riley said. 
Riley said that the administra- 
tion is making all efforts to 
"keep the bottom line and yet 
maintain LVC quality." 

Riley explained that the 
administration has been consi- 
dering the possibility of off- 
campus employment for LVC 
students: increasing the intern 
and extern programs and per- 
haps asking alumni to provide 
possible jobs. 



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Alpha Phi Omega and 
Gamma Sigma Sigma of 
LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

present the 10th annual 

HELPING HANDS WEEKEND 

March 24-26 
LEBANON VALLEY MALL 

Games, food, raffle 

dunking booth, entertainment 

LVC Jazz Band, 

aUCtiOn(Friday-6:30 P.M.) BENEFIT* 

AMERICAN CANCER SOCIETY 
LEBANON COUNTY UNIT 
Come on out and have 
a great time! 

It's for a good cause, too! 



Friday, March 4, 1 983 Pg- 3 THE QUAD 



OPINIONS 



M*A *S*H — One Last Look 

by David Frye 

By now, things are almost back to normal. You've dried 
your eyes, discarded your moistened and crumpled piles of 
tissues, packed away your fatigues until Halloween and 
washed the party dishes. It's Thursday, and M*A*S*H ended 
on Monday. 

This show concluded eleven years on the air, not quietly, 
but grandly, with a gigantic and exhaustive media build-up! 
You've probably read previews, reviews and analyses ad in- 
finitum, unless, of course, you weren't the first person to get 
to the dormitory newspaper, in which case, you probably 
found only shreds of the entertainment section. 

So for you unfortunate latecomers to the newspaper rack 
and you M*A*S*Hophiles, here is one last analysis. 

One character from this series, Benjamin Franklin 
"Hawkeye" Pierce, made M*A*S*H the enduring and en- 
dearing hit it was. Hot Lips and Father Mulcahy were with 
the 4077th since the first episode, but they began as minor 
characters. All of the other characters have gone and come 
over the years. 

Hawkeye has made M*A*S*H an American television insti- 
tution and has himself exhibited three characteristics of a 
responsive institution. 

Hawkeye has been consistent. From week to week, you 
could count on Hawkeye's opposition to the military, on his 
love of a good practical joke, on his yearning for the nurses 
and on his foibles getting him in minor trouble with his 
friends. Hawkeye was consistent, not capricious. 

While he was consistent, he was not static. As a man and a 
human being, Hawkeye changed. At first the slick woman- 
izer, imbiber of fifteen-minute-old gin and schemer extra- 
ordinaire, he later developed sensitivities and flaws, making 
him more human. Sometimes his joke backfired, sometimes 
the laughing couldn't drown out the suffering, sometimes he 
needed to talk with Sidney and sometimes a woman rejected 
his affections. He grew and changed through these setbacks. 

Hawkeye was consistent, and yet he changed. But above 
all, he was compassionate. He cared about each person he 
operated on and called in Sidney if the wound was one he 
couldn't heal. He cared about what happened to the Korean 
people, North and South, and sought to help them when he 
could. 

Finally, he cared about his colleagues at the 4077th. Hawk- 
eye treated Radar as the little brother he never had, kept a 
soft place in his heart for Margaret, actually respected Father 
Mulcahy 's dedication to God and confided in B.J. as only the 
closest of friends can. 

And so in eleven years, M*A*S*H became an institution 
personified by Hawkeye, who was consistent, yet open to 
change and who was always compassionate. What more can 
we ask of an institution? 

The Right Stuff 

Public Service Announcement? 

b y Peter Johansson 

Looking for something to do over spring break? I'm not, 
bu t if you're tired of watching Gilligan's Island every day or 
Paying with your little brother's Empire Strikes Back 
"gurines, I think I may have just the thing. Why not broaden 
y°ur horizons with a little travel? As a public service, here are 
a few Pennsylvania tourist attractions with a few suggestions 
°n what to do that may make your spring break both exciting 
an d educational. 

J) Philadelphia Naval Yards (Philadelphia, PA)— 

Dress up like an admiral and tell sailors what to do. Make 
j? em dry-dock all the ships and paint Smurfs on the hulls. 

av e them sing Anchors A weigh four hundred times. Tell 
I em you're going to Tierra del Fuego and you want them to 
^ U P a destroyer like the Love Boat. Do anything you want; 

n °'s going to argue with an admiral? 



2) Hersheypark (Hershey, PA) — 

Break into Chocolate World and screw around with the 
programming. Put in a new tape so the narrator reads The 
Canterbury Tales to Werewolves of London. Show everyone 
how Mr. Goodbars are made from swamp scum and Jimmy 
Hoffa's remains. Wind up with an empassioned plea for the 
Hershey Foods Employee Leprosy Fund. 

3) Local planetariums (practically everywhere) — 

Get a metal bowl and trace patterns on it with your mom's 
cookie cutters. Take a pair of tin snips and cut out the de- 
signs. Take the bowl to a planetarium and fit it over the 
projector. Wait for a kindergarten class to come in and then 
make up things about the Universe. Point out angels and 
Christmas trees. Invent a planet called Terror Planet between 
Saturn and Uranus. Tell the children that horrible space 
beings with suction-cup fingers and no lips from the planet 
will land on Earth when they're asleep and spray their teddy 
bears with Agent Orange. 

4) Garber Science Center (Annville, PA)— 

Paint windows on the inside of the building to cheer people 
up. Run around and renumber the rooms the way a sane 
person would. Write to President Sample. Tell him you're the 
contractor and you accidentally built the Science Center up- 
side-down and it will take four years to dig it out and flip it 
over, correctly. 

With a little imagination and a map of Pennsylvania, you 
can make your spring break an educational treat. 



Karli Rebuts Sumner's Letter 



February 16, 1983 

Dear Editor: 

This is in response to the letter to the Editor from Ann B. 
Sumner. 

First of all, I would like to say that it is true that Miss 
Sumner did call this office on Monday, February 14, and I 
would like her to know that due to all the commotion and an 
oversight on my part, Dean Reed did not get the message. 

Although, I will admit that it is entirely my fault that Dean 
Reed did not return Miss Sumner's call, I would like to add 
that Miss Sumner was extremely rude and abusive over the 
phone; in fact, after one of her calls she slammed down the 
receiver when she hung up. 

I would just like to close by saying that Dean Reed is 
known for his concern for the students on this campus, and 
should not be held in anyway responsible for this unfortunate 
incident. The policy in this office has always been that the 
students needs come first. 

Sincerely, 
Susan Karli 
Secretary to the 
Dean of the Faculty 



THE QUAD 

David Frye Managing Editor 

Dawn Humphrey Layout Editor 

Michele DePrefontaine Copy Editor 

Sharon Ford Features Editor 

Tracy Wenger Sports Editor 

Amy Jo Hostetler Associate Editor 

Dave Ferruzza Photography Editor 

Tom Brumbaugh Business Manager 

Mark Alexander Advertising Manager 

Staff: Joe Bonacquisti, Vicki Bryden, Jed 
Duryea, Melissa Horst, Pete Johansson, 
Andrew Jung, Jonathan Lee, Lisa Meyer, 
Gloria Pochekailo and Julie Sealander. 
Arthur Ford Advisor 



M*A *S*H 
Parties Mark 
Snow's End 



by Gloria Pochekailo 

On Monday night, February 
28, 1983, we witnessed the 251st 
and final episode of the heart- 
touching , comedy-drama 
M*A*S*H. For eleven years 
this series has made us laugh, 
cry, and think twice about our 
morals. On this auspicious 
occasion, a great many LVC 
students gathered around their 
television sets in groups or 
alone to give this historical 
series a fond farewell. The 
game room, as well as some of 
those in it, was decorated in 
army decor. Those others who 
gathered simply to watch the 
ending episode of the memo- 
rable program also found 
themselves a place. It was an 
enjoyable evening. 

In view of the fact that this 
series has been part of our 
generation's background, the 
finale brings tears to many. 
"I've grown up with them... how 
can they leave me?... It was 
like part of my family moved 
away." Other comments on 
the show included, "Overall it 
was good... it was very moving 
...an excellent ending to an 
excellent show... it was the best 
show on T.V....It was the 
worst show (the final episode) 
because it means it's over." 

This show was indeed part 
of our lives. Even if you didn't 
watch the show, you 
undoubtedly heard about it. 
And if you never watched it, it 
was your loss. It was a program 
loved by many, and will be 
missed by many... Goodbye. 

Billings Plans 
England Trip 
During Break 

St. Paul's Cathedral, West- 
minster Abby, The Tower of 
London, Stratford, Stonehenge: 
These can be yours plus three 
hours credit. 

Dr. Phillip Billings has 
organized a three-week trip to 
England between semesters 
during the 1983-84 year. The 
cost for air fare, lodging, 
cost for air fare, lodging, tours, 
tickets and breakfast will be 
around $900. 

See Dr. Billings in the English 
House for details. 



pg. 4 THE QUAD Friday, March 4, 1983 



NEWS NOTES 



Helping Hands Scheduled March 24-26 



The tenth annual Helping 
Hands Weekend, sponsored 
by Alpha Phi Omega and 
Gamma Sigma Sigma, will 
take place at the Lebanon 
Valley Mall on March 24-26. 
Hours are from 6:30-9:30 p.m. 
on Thursday and Friday and 
from 10:00 a.m. to 9:30 p.m. 
on Saturday. 

Activities include games, 
food stands, an auction on 



Friday at 6:30 p.m., a dunking 
booth and entertainment. The 
LVC Jazz Band will perform, 
as will other groups. Partici- 
pating brothers and sisters are 
now selling tickets for a raffle. 

The money raised will stay 
in Lebanon County, as the 
proceeds will be given to the 
Lebanon County Unit of the 
American Cancer Society to 
supply bedding and bandages 
for cancer patients in the area. 



New Who's Who Members 



The following students have 
been named to Who's Who 
Among Students in American 
Universities and Colleges: 
Colleen Marie Cassidy, 
Jeffrey Wayne Conley, Bonnie 
Sue Davenport, Michele 
LaRue DePrefontaine, 
Deborah Dee Dunn, Debra 
Sue Egolf, Sharon Lynne 
Ford, Dawn Claire 
Humphrey, Melanie Ann 
Jones, David Emerson Kerr, 



Kay Louise Koser, David Alan 
Kramer, Joanne Irene 
Lazzaro, Clifford Lynn 
Leaman, Christopher David 
Long, Thomas Gerald Myers, 
Susan Michelle Newman, 
Susan Anne Purgert, Frank 
Scott Rhodes, Jeffrey Scott 
Riehl, Susan Elaine Smith, 
Keith Warren Sweger, Brian 
Craig Trust, Marilyn Ann 
Wolfe, and Elaine Ruth 
Woodworth. 



Scott Wesley Brown in Concert 



Christian musician, Scott 
Wesley Brown, will perform in 
concert in the Lynch Gymna- 
sium on Friday, March 18, 
beginning at 8:00 p.m. 

Tickets for the performance 
are now available for $5 at 
Christian Light Bookstores in 
Lebanon and Elizabethtown 
and at God's Own Creation 
and Provident Bookstores in 
Lancaster. Ticket price will be 
$6 at the door. Student 
admission is $2. 

A singer, songwriter and 
performer, Scott Wesley 
Brown has gained national 
recognition for rich vocals and 
compositions. He has 
recorded seven albums, has 
appeared on numerous local 
and national television shows, 
and has performed with such 
artists as B.J. Thomas, Ray 
Stevens, Kenny Rogers and 
Pat Boone. 



He is a favorite on college 
campuses, where sing-alongs, 
humor and storytelling are as 
much a part of his concert as 
his singing and guitar and 
piano playing. 

Scott Wesley Brown wrote 
nine of the songs on his most 
recent album, Signatures, and 
many of the pieces have risen 
to the top of contemporary 
and middle of the road charts. 



TV. LOUNGE/ 

GAME ROOM 



O 



MUSIC LrSTEN- 

ing lounge: 



STAIRWELL 



O 

o 



o 
c 



[3 



UUUUUU 

VIDEO- PINBALL AREA 



■ □ . ft TABLES 

Qo77?V 



3" 



nUJ 

*-i — I cw/iru 



SNACK SHOP 



□ □ □ 

□ □ n Q 



HALLWAY / OVERFLOW 



KITCHEN 



7T 



FOLDING 
STAGE 



College Center Floorplans 



PLANS 



to the foundations for funds 
to continue the project for 
years two and three of the 
project. 

Another aspect of the plan 
involves making the building's 
elevator more accessible to 
handicapped and elderly 
people. The plan calls for 
clearing a few storage areas 
used by Food Service. 
Committee members have also 
discussed moving the 
commuter lockers to a more 
accessible area. 

The committee says all the 
renovation work will be done 
over the next three summers so 
the operation of the snack 
shop will not be interrupted. 



Cont. from p. 1 

The student committee 
members are almost ready to 
present their recommen- 
dations. They stress that 
student comments should be 
submitted by March 16 in 
order to be considered before 



the plan is submitted. 

Members of the College 
Center Change Committee 
are: Mike Cobb, Harold 
Haslett, Rich Kohr, Sue 
Kretovich, and Deb Lucas. 



CLASSIFIED 

Earn at least $80.00 per month. Donate 
plasma at Sera-Tec Biologicals, 260 Reily 
St., Harrlsburg. NEW HOURS: Open 
Monday through Friday from 9:00 a.m. to 
7:00 p.m. 

Call for an appointment at 232-1901 . 



THE HAIR MASTER STYLING SALON 



445 E MAPLE ST 



ANNVILLE, PA. 



HAIRSTYLING 

FOR 

MEN and WOMEN 



BY APPOINTMENT ONLY! 
OPEN TUESDAY THROUGH SATURDAY 

PHONE 867-2822 




<9 



HA IR CA RE FOR BO TH MEN & WOMEN 
109 W. Main St., Annville, Pa. 
Jean C. Bomgard ner by appointment (717) 867-2985 



one 



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BY THE D.O. 



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$50,000 $50,000 $50,000 50,000 $50,000 

(Development uTTicej $50,000 $50,000 $50,000 50,000 $50,000 



Friday, March 4, 1983 



pg.5 THE QUAD 



Crossword Puzzle 



by Joe Bonacquisti 



Intramural Update 



Current Women's 
Intramural Racquetball 




ACROSS 

1. War show 

6. Lost excessive hair 
10. Geographical dictionary 
14. Is 

16. Iridium (Chem Symbol) 

17. Pharmacognosy 



21. Quantity: Fr. Suffix 

22. Jeep makers 
24. S.A. Country 

26. Royal academic institute (abbrv) 

27. Starry cat 

28. Tunnel escavator 

29. Large flightless bird 

30. Rough lava 



Beer of the Month 



Genesee 
Genesee Light 
12 oz. 



(Under New Management) 
GIFT CERTIFICATES 

Beer of the Week J 

Pabst I 
l 12 oz. NR bottle i 

irk* it 

We now have Rolling Rock Light! 
Large selection of Kegs in stock 

Monday thru Thursday 10 am to 9 pm; 
FRIDAY * SATURDAY 10 AM TO 11 PM 

IniUnt Located in the 

tottery rickets Palmyra Shopping Center 

838-6787 



On Sate 
NOW! 



32. East Coast sea (abbrev) 

33. Aardvark order 

38. Type measure 

39. Not off 

40. Veldt grazers 

45. Morgue tale 

46. Crooked 

DOWN 

2. Silver 

3. Cashier 

4. Unit of frequency (abbrev) 

5. Near 

6. Wind direction 

7. Kept 

8. Son of Jose (Luke 3:28) 

9. Southern ex-U.S. President 

11. Hebrew Judge 

12. Male turkey 

13. Red ape 

15. Femake parent 

16. The higher violence: suffix 

18. Jeweled ornamental coronet 

19. Solo musical performance 

20. Sports field 

21. Slurring of words 

24. Tavern beverage 

25. Dream producers 

31. An official confidential assistant 

32. Air (comb, form) 

34. Not: suffix 

35. Arm bone 

36. Woody plant 

36. Woody plant 

37. Towards 

40. Indian mulberry 

41. Tine test confirmer (abbrev) 

42. Behold 

43. Lead (chem symbol) 

44. Former can metal (chem symbol) 





Standings 




Singles 


SINGLES 


Doubles 


DOUBLES 


Karapandza 


3-0 


Yuhas, Grissinger 


3-0 


Holt 


2-1 


Newman, Detwiler 


2-1 


Hammel 


2-0 


Bennighof, Reider 


1-0 


Hue 


0-1 


Smith, Deardorff 


0-2 


Reider 


0-2 


Bishop, Koser 


0-2 


Bennighof 


0-3 







Women's Intramural 
Floor Hockey 

Still not too late to sign up. 
Get your rosters in immedi- 
ately. Pick up schedules in the 
Athletic Office. 



Tues., Mar. 15 
Thurs.,Mar. 17 
Tues., Mar. 22 
Thurs.,Mar. 24 



8:00 Gunshenan vs Waldo's Women 

8:00 Floor Play vs. Waldo's Women 

8:00 Gunshenan vs. Floor Play 

8:00 Waldo's Women vs. Gunshenan 



FREE GAS 

Share a ride with three 
friends to Sera-Tec and 
we will pay for the gas. 

CALL 232-1901 

For an appointment and 
additional information 

SERA-TEC 
BIOLOGICALS 

260 REILY ST., HARRISBURG 

WE ARE OPEN: 

NEW HOURS 
Monday-Friday 900 a.n>.-7:00 p.m. 



REWARD? 

PIZZA PARTY - PERSONAL PHONE 
CALL ANYWHERE IN THE U.S. - 
PRIZES FROM AREA MERCHANTS - 
AND MONEY, MONEY. MONEY!!!! 




CALL THE 
DEVELOPMENT 
OFFICE FOR 
INFORMATION 
EXT. 222 



Men's I.M. Ping Pong 
Results 

Champion Joe Krolczyk 
Runner-Up Rich Brode 

Semi-finalists Joe Rieg 

Dave Kurjaka 

Men's I.M. 
Basketball Standings 



Team 


Won 


Loss 


Kalo 


7 





Untouchables 


6 





Philo + 


5 


2 


Trojans 


5 


2 


Residents 


3 


2 


Funk West 1st Floor 


5 


3 


Faculty 


4 


3 


Funk. Mid West 


4 


4 


APO 


1 


6 


KOV 





4 


Keister 3rd Floor 





5 


Hammond 2nd Floor 





8 



□ana a aaaa 




BOB'S 
FAMILY HAIRSTYLES 

21 E. MAM ST., ANNVILLE 717-867-2557 
WOMEN'S HAIRCUT *3°° 

WOMEN'S SHAMPOO, CUT, STYLE s 5°° 

MEN'S HAW CUT , 2 BO 

MEN'S SHAMPOO, CUT, STYLE 

HELENE CURTIS PERMANENT *13°° 
APPOINTMENT ONLY 



pg. 6 THE QUAD Friday, March 4, 1983 




IM Questionnaire Results Tallied 



A 11- American - Sophomore Gary Ressor struggles to over- 
turn and pin his opponent. Ressor recently placed eighth in 
the Ail-American Division III National Wrestling Champion- 
ships. 

Ressor Eighth in Nation 

LVC sophomore Gary 
Ressor participated for his 
second consecutive year in the 
Ail-American Division III 
National Wrestling Champ- 
ionships. At 126 pounds, 
Ressor finished eighth in the 
tournament to bring his over- 
all record this season to 27-5. 
Ressor's two year record is 55- 
10. "Ressor has more wins in 
two years than most of our 
wrestlers get in four years," 
says wrestling coach Gerald Gary)." 

LV Teams Finish Seasons 



Petrofes. "He is our first two- 
time Ail-American and the 
third LVC wrestler to win an 
MAC championship." 

Also wrestling in the tourna- 
ment was freshman Rich 
Kitchman, whose record this 
season was 22-6. Of him 
Petrofes says, "He was just an 
outstanding wrestler this 
season. We have never before 
had a freshman place second 
in the conference (except for 



by Tracy Wenger 

LVC's women's basketball 
team ended its season with a 
win over Wilson College on 
Feb. 24. On Feb. 15 and 17, 
respectively, the squad 
suffered losses at the hands of 
Albright College and 
Moravian College. 

Coach Jim Smith feels that 
this has been a rebuilding year. 
He feels that next year, with 
the strength of the returning 
young players from this 
season, the team should have a 
respectable season. 

Following a tough game 
with Susquehanna University, 
a league-leader, the LVC 
mens' team lost to Gettysburg 
College at Gettysburg on Feb. 
16. 

In its final game on Feb. 19, 
the squad travelled to Franklin 
and Marshall. In a close game, 
LVC came up short in a one- 
point loss. 

"This year we relied on 
quickness and shooting 
ability," says Coach Gordie 
Foster. "The kids played up to 
their potential and ability. I 
couldn't ask any more from 
them (the players), and the 



support of the student body 
has been great." 

Foster's recruiting for next 
year will concentrate a great 
deal on attaining seven or 
eight freshmen with height, 
size, and solidness. "We have 
guards coming back," says 
Foster. "We need to have big 
men in there to crash the 
boards. There were so many 
close games we could have 
won if we had had one more 
big man in there!" Next year, 
Foster hopes he's there. 




MUSIC'S 
ARCO 

Main & White Oak, 

Annville 
867-1161 838-4663 

AAA Service 
State Inspection 
Mon. thru Fri. 8-5; 
Sat. 8-12 





by Andrew Jung 

The recent questionnaire 
dealing with intramural sports 
has been tallied. 

Bruce Correll, men's intra- 
mural director, says that 
problems were being cited in 
the intramural programs and 
were not being brought to his 
attention by the complainants. 
The survey tried to find out 
what these problems are. 

Although the survey might 
bring problems to light, 
Correll added that there were 
not enough responses made by 
those who are not satisfied. 
Correll added that complaints 
should be brought to him. 

The result of the nine- 
question sheet brought 178 re- 
sponses, 118 by students who 
participate in intramural activ- 
ities. Of these 118 students, 58 
percent participate in three or 
more sports, while 42 percent 
participate in two or fewer 
sports. 

Sixty of the people surveyed 
said they did not have enough 
time to participate. Thirty- 
eight percent were satisfied 
with the offerings of the intra- 
mural programs, 18 percent 
were unhappy with the 
programs, and 44 percent did 
not care one way or the other. 
Of the 18 percent who were 
unhappy, two-thirds offered 
no suggestions as to how to 
improve the sports. 

The most popular 
intramural sports at LVC are 
volleyball, football, basketball 
and racquetball. Students 
suggested the additions of 
floor hockey, indoor soccer 
and ultimate frisbee, as well as 
more co-ed activities. The 
addition of floor hockey is a 
possibility, but no location is 
now available for indoor 
soccer. Tentative plans are 



PREGNANT? 
need help? 

Pregnancy Testing 
Confidential Counseling 
Abortion 
Birth Control 
Gynecological Services 

ALLENTOWN 
WOMEN'S CENTER 
215-264-5657 



PHONE - ANNVILLE 867-2851 

MAX LOVE'S 

CHARLES MESSIMER. Prop 

CLEANING & PRESSING 

PUWT AND STORE 

147 W. Main St. Annville, Pa 




being made for a golf tourna- 
ment in the spring. 

Fifty-four percent of the 
respondants liked the idea of 
an elected intramural board. 
Twenty-six percent said it 
would not help at all, and 20 
percent did not care. 

The division of different 
skill levels in individual sports 
was supported by 57 percent, 
while 43 percent said that they 
should not be separated. In 
team sports, different skill 
levels were approved by only 
36 percent, and 64 percent dis- 
approved. Fifty-seven percent 
of the students opposed intra- 
murals on weekends. 

The most common sugges- 
tions offered by students were 



the need for more publicity 
and advance notice of events. 
They also wanted better 
officiating. Communication 
will be improved by posting 
schedules and by having 
college center announcements. 
"Poor officiating is a problem 
at every college," says Correll. 
He added, "I believe that this 
year at LVC more games were 
being covered by better 
officials." 

As a result of the survey, 
next year an intramural hand- 
book with a complete schedule 
of activities will be given to 
every student. The Intramural 
Council wil be run by students 
elected from each dorm. 



Co-Ed Tourney Held 



by Tracy Wenger 

Tough competition mixed 
with fun marked LVC's first 
co-ed volleyball tournament 
which was held on Feb. 26 in 
Lynch Memorial Gymnasium 
beginning at 12:30 p.m. Spon- 
sored by the student council, 
the tournament involved 16 
teams with three women and 
three men on a side. 

The double elimination 
event began at 12:30 p.m., and 
games were played at one-half 
hour intervals. The winning 
team was determined by the 
best out of three games; or, if 
time ran out, the winner was 
found by adding up the points 
from all of the games played in 
that match. 

The teams of Jeff Bair, Jeff 
Boland, Jim Empfield, and 
Rob Muir remained in the 



defeated Empfield's team to 
become the undefeated 
champions of the winner's 
bracket. Bair's team ousted 
Boland's squad to win the 
loser's bracket. 

In the finals, Bair's team 
won the first set of three 
games to give both teams one 
loss. Bair's squad then beat 
Muir's team a second set of 
three to eliminate them and 
become the champions. 

Members of Bair's team 
included Lilian Fisher, Jenny 
Deardorff, Tony Meyers, 
Mike Kelsaw, Scott Pontz, 
and Sue Smith. Muir's team 
consisted of Wendy Carter, 
Tracy Wenger, Joe Lamberto, 
Martin McCabe, Angela 
Carter, Denise Mastovich, 
Mary Seitz, Todd Burkhardt, 



semi-final round. Muir's team and Mark Alexander. 



CAMPBELLTOWN 
BEVERAGE 

ROUTE 322, CAMPBELLTOWN 



CALL 838-2462 




By 

The Case 



OPEN: 9 AM to 9 PM 

IMPORTED 
& 

DOMESTIC 

BEER 

KEGS & TAPS 




Sodas & 
Snacks 



v. C~j 



THE 
QUAD 



Lebanon Valley College 



Get Back to Your Roots -- 



See p. 5 



March 31, 1983 
Volume 7, Number 10 
Annville, PA 17003 



Overawarded Students 
Must Repay Excess 



by David Frye 

Christine Koterba, Director 
of Financial Aid, recently dis- 
cussed a financial condition 
known as an "overaward." 
An overaward occurs when a 
student's financial aid package 
totals more than the base cost 
of college plus other allowed 
expenses. 

This year, for example, the 
base cost is $6975 and the 
other expenses allowed ($700) 
total $7675. If a student's 
financial aid package totals 
more than this figure, he is re- 
quired by federal and state 
regulations to return the dif- 
ference, explained Koterba. 

When an overaward exists, 
both the college and the stu- 
dent are in violation of the 
regulations. To remove the 
overaward, the college can 
return any federal money or 
reduce an LVC grant. Or, the 
student may reduce the princi- 
pal on one of his loans. "If the 
student does nothing, we carry 
it as a credit for the next year," 
stated Koterba. 

If the overawarded student 
!s a senior and does not reduce 
his overaward, nothing will 
happen to him immediately. 
But if the student ever requests 
a financial aid transcript from 
LVC, the overaward will be re- 
corded as credit. This could 
affect application for financial 
aid at a graduate school; the 



school will consider the 
student to have the overaward 
available to finance graduate 
school. 

Several students recently re- 
ceived letters from Koterba, 
informing them of an 
overaward. Several reasons 
exists for the financial aid 
office not informing the 
students until now. First, 
Koterba noted, she would not 
send out a financial aid award 
notice with an overaward on 
it; overawards usually happen 
later in the year. She cited the 
passing of duties this past 
summer from the former fi- 
nancial aid director to her as a 
"hectic time." 

The students notified so far 
are on the College Work- 
Study or Work- Aid Program. 
Koterba stated that if she has 
time she plans to go through 
the financial aid packages of 
students not on WS/WA but 
holding college jobs to check 
for overawards. This process 
would entail adding the total 
pay received by a student for a 
campus job to his financial aid 
award to determine whether 
this total exceeds the total 
allowable cost of attending 
LVC ($7675). 

Koterba said, "It doesn't 
matter when we find an over- 
award, as long as we recognize 
it and deal with it." 



Contrary to earlier unofficial announcements, 
classes will be held April 18 and 19. 

The General Education Committee had requested 
that classes be cancelled for the mornings of those 
two days to free time for the faculty's intensive dis- 
cussion of the proposed general education 
Program. 

. The faculty, however, voted to meet Monday, 
April 4 from 1 p.m. to 5 p.m. Since April 4 is the 
last day of the Easter break, no classes will be 
affected. 




Clowning Around - Gamma Sigma Sigma pledge Nicole Collier lends a helping hand to a 
young balloon-admirer. The sorority and Alpha Phi Omega raised money for the local unit 
of the American Cancer Society at their recent Helping Hands Weekend. 

Next Year's Vacation Schedule 



by A my Hostetler 

Prompted by a need to meet 
the college's guideline of 800 
minutes of classtime per credit 
hour, Dean of the Faculty 
Richard Reed has implemen- 
ted many changes in the 1983- 
84 academic calendar. 

According to Reed, LVC 
"comes close" to meeting the 
guideline. "The alternative (to 
these changes) is to add a week 
to the schedule." 

Traditionally, the faculty 
devises the calendar; however, 
last year it was decided that the 
dean would be responsible for 
the academic calendar. Reed 
drafted the 1983-84 calendar 
approximately 1 Vi years ago. 
The calendar must be comple- 
ted "well in advance in order 
to publish it in the LVC cata- 
logue. Basically, I'm going to 



stick with this formula," Reed 
said. He added that he "seeks 
advice from as many quarters 
as possible." 

A major deviation from this 
year's calendar involves the 
deletion of the traditional 
Long Weekend. "Long 
Weekend," explained Reed, 
"made a mess of everything. 
Other colleges find the inner 
strength to go from the begin- 
ning of the year to Thanks- 
giving (approximately 13 
weeks), so, why can't LVC?" 

Reed said he asked the opin- 
ions of representatives from 
"all areas concerned" in the 
decision. "'We thought we 
more than compensated by 
giving the students more time 
at Thanksgiving," he stated. 

Thanksgiving vacation 



(Nov. 19-28, 1983) has been 
expanded to nine days, leaving 
only ten days before final ex- 
aminations are given. "I have 
no control over where Thanks- 
giving and Christmas are. It's 
a choice between violating a 
national holiday or having a 
'lame duck session.' You can't 
make everybody happy." 

Reed reiterated that the 
college offers three days for 
reading period (Dec. 10-12, 
May 4-6). While some night 
classes do have finals on the 
first day of the examination 
week, Reed stressed that "it's 
an honest three-day period." 

He admitted that it "drags 
things out at the end, but it's 
my impression that the 
students would rather have 
see Vacations, p. 2 



p. 2 THE QUAD Thursday, March 3 1 , 1 983 





College Sells Property 



Who are these strangers and what are they doing??? - It's all Greek to the Quad 
staff, so this picture was left "captionless. " If you have a creative idea for a caption — drop 
it off in the English building or in the College Center's "box. " Maybe you '11 see your idea 
printed in the next issue. . . . 



Stanson discusses recruiting 



Class of 1987 Profiled 



by Pete Johansson 

According to Dean of 
Admissions Gregory Stanson, 
the class of 1987 should be a 
varied and interesting group, 
based on over 700 applications 
to the college. 

As of this writing, 450 appli- 
cants have been accepted, and 
of those 60 have sent back 
confirmation that they will be 
attending the college next 
year. Stanson hopes for a class 
of 300, compared with this 
year's freshman class of 288, 
and believes that at least that 
many will have responded by 
the May 1 deadline. 

Stanson feels that many of 
the prospective students have 
not yet responded because of 
economic conditions. The 
government was late in 
making financial aid forms 
available, and as a result, the 
college was two to three weeks 
late in mailing out the forms. 
Most applicants will wait to 
decide which college they will 
attend based on the financial 
aid they will receive. For this 
reason, many more confirma- 
tions will be sent back in the 
next six weeks. 

Geographically, the 
applicants are widespread. 
The majority of the 
applications are sent from 
Pennsylvania, New Jersey, 
and New York, but twelve 
other states have been heard 



from, including Arizona, Mis- 
sissippi, and Michigan. An 
application has even been sub- 
mitted from a student in 
Austria. 

Stanson believes that the 
"quality of student applicants 
is the strongest I've seen in 
many years." This is based on 
SAT and other test scores, and 
on the applicants' high school 
transcripts. Of the 176 
students scheduled to take the 
Presidential Scholarship 
exams, 168 were here to take 
them, despite a last minute 
postponement due to 
February's snowstorm. 
Stanson recognizes extensive 
campus involvement as a rea- 
son for this, thanks to students 
and alumni phoning acceptan- 
ces, and faculty members con- 
tacting acceptances in their re- 
spective majors. 

The most popular majors 
seem to be business and com- 
puter science. Science and 
allied health are also up and 
running strong with 
applicants. In addition, there 
are fifteen prospective English 
majors, ten majors in the lan- 
guages, and twenty 
psychology majors — all of 
these up from previous years. 

As far as extra-curricular 
activities, drama, music, and 
athletics are strong, as always. 
Stanson says he notes that 
more applicants have interests 
in individualized activities, 



such as running and crafts. 
More and more students have 
part-time jobs, and Stanson 
detects "a seriousness of 
purpose." 

Compared nationally, LVC 
is doing very well with admis- 
sions. State schools are 
showing the strongest number 
of appliations, but the Ivy 
League schools, Harvard and 
Yale in particular, are repor- 
ting a 10% decline in applica- 
tions from last year. It is time, 
Stanson believes, for "all 
higher education to take stock 
in where we're headed." 

But Lebanon Valley College 
seems to be on the right track. 
"Barring major economic 
crisis," Stanson asserts, 
"we're well on the way to 
meeting objectives." 

According to Stanson, 
students choose LVC for sev- 
eral reasons. The Garber Sci- 
ence Center attracts a good 
many students, especially since 
some 101 of 708 applicants are 
prospective biology and 
chemistry majors. Another 
reason for the increase is eco- 
nomic; LVC still rates as one 
of the lowest priced colleges of 
its size in the area. As far as 
reaching the goal of 300 plus 
students in next year's fresh- 
man class, Stanson predicts 
the admissions office will be 
"on target and cautiously 
optimistic." 



Over the spring break, the 
half of a house formerly occu- 
pied by the Departments of 
History and Political Science 
and Sociology changed owner- 
ship. The college sold it to 
Frank T. Hackett of 132 N. 
College Avenue. He is the 
present owner of the other half 
of the house. 

Dr. Robert Riley, Vice 
President and Controller, 
stated the college received 
$20,000 for the property. He 
explained that "it was decided 
the one half of a house was not 
an appropriate investment to 
maintain." In addition, 
Hackett had earlier approached 
the college, saying he would be 
interested in the half the 

-Vacations ■ 

that extra time to study." 

Reed reduced Spring Break 
(March 10-14) to four days 
and kept Easter vacation at 
four days (April 20-23). "I 
would love to lump the two to- 
gether," Reed said, "but I 
think the students prefer to 
have the two breaks." 

Reed expressed concern that 
the calendar may interfere 
with spring sports. Lou 
Sorrentino, LVC Director of 
Athletics, said that he was 
opposed to having a whole 
week of vacation in April, 
Reed's alternative to the two 



college owned. 

The college did have the 
property appraised to 
determine its fair market 
value. Several parties inquired 
about the status of the 
property, but it was never ad- 
vertised for sale, Riley noted. 

When Hackett expressed his 
desire to purchase the 
property, the college moved 
quickly to sell, but retained the 
right of first refusal, meaning 
that if Hackett decides to sell 
the whole property, he must 
first offer it to the college. 

Riley also observed that 
when the Garber Science 
Center opened, it became 
necessary to reexamine the 
space used around campus. 



Cont.from p. I 



breaks. "I'm happy with what 
was done," he said. 

Graduation is set for May 
13, approximately one week 
earlier than this year. "There 
are advantages to getting out 
early, such as the job market. 
Students, especially seniors, 
can start work earlier. It's a 
clear advantage," said Reed. 
"I doubt that the faculty 
minds; it 'frees-up' time for 
summer school." 

He added, "It's very 
complicated to build a 
calendar. It's a matter of try- 
ing to accommodate every- 
body." 




NORTH ANNVILLE 
BIBLE CHURCH 



Douglas R. Buchanan, Pastor 

Phone 867-1063/867-5391 YOU Are Invited 

SUNDAY SCHOOL, 9:00 AM 
(New Class for College Age) 

MORNING WORSHIP, 10:15 AM 

EVENING FELLOWSHIP, 7:30 PM 
"The Just Shall Live By Faith" — Romans 1:17 
Located 1 mile N. of LVC along Rt. 934 



THE QUAD 

David Frye Managing Editor 

Dawn Humphrey Layout Editor 

Michele DePrefontaine Copy Editor 

Sharon Ford Features Editor 

Tracy Wenger Sports Editor 

Amy Jo Hostetler Associate Editor 

Dave Ferruzza Photography Editor 

Tom Brumbaugh Business Manager 

Mark Alexander Advertising Manager 

Staff: Joe Bonacquisti, Vicki Bryden, Jed 
Duryea, Melissa Horst, Pete Johansson, 
Andrew Jung, Jonathan Lee, Lisa Meyer, 
Gloria Pochekailo and Julie Sealander. 
Arthur Ford Advisor 



EDITORIALS 

' CHEERS andJEERS 

by David Frye 

While no single issue grips us in controversy or enthralls us 
in good fortune, the flotsam in my notebook, piling up like 
administrative memos, deserves to be sifted through. To 
make this Spring Cleaning simple, I'll give CHEERS or 
JEERS to each item — CHEERS to the acts making LVC a 
better place to be, and JEERS to the acts making LVC more 
of a pain in the derriere. 

JEERS to the party who painted those hideous, horn- 
rimmed glasses on Mrs. Garber's face, before the photo was 
framed and hung in the lobby of the science center. 

CHEERS to the Buildings and Grounds staff for some 
classy landscaping in front of the library. 

JEERS to Cheryl Reihl, Director of Student Activities, for 
promising "The Box" — secure, large, and hanging on the 
wall — and delivering a mere file card box sitting on the 
college center desk. 

CHEERS to the Department of English for deciding to 
replace Baker, the feared text of freshman English, with a 
new and more user-friendly book. 

JEERS to the campus dog-walkers who are too lazy to 
carry pooper-scoopers and think that just because the paths 
are clean, no one will notice. Most of us don't use the paths. 

CHEERS to David Michaels, Food Service Director, for 
Sunday Brunch, a meal with variety, style, and good taste. 

JEERS to the plumber who hooked up the hot water pipe to 
the cold water faucet and vice versa in the darkroom of the 
Physics Department. 

CHEERS to Lynn Cornelius, Student Council member, for 
managing to bring a series of movies to campus that brighten 
an otherwise dismal slate of activities. 

JEERS to an administration, which on the one hand tells 
the students participating in the Garber Dedication, "You're 
in this academic procession because this building's for you," 
and on the other hand locks the top two floors around 5 p.m. 
each day. 

And finally, CHEERS to Tracy Wenger, Sports Editor, for 
single-handedly writing the sports articles for this issue. 

13 Weeks — a Bad Omen 

by Amy Hostetler 

Since its inception in 1866, Lebanon Valley College has 
prided itself on its individuality. LVC had — has— something 
unique to offer a college student, something that other small, 
church-related liberal arts colleges do not have. A recent ad- 
vertising campaign even capitalized on this theme using the 
slogan: L VC — as individual as you are. 

One of the reasons Dean Reed has seen fit to delete Long 
Weekend is, basically, that other area colleges do not have 
such a vacation for their students — why should LVC? 

Why indeed? Although this is one of the minor reasons, it 
highlights the conservative, uncaring outlook of the adminis- 
tration which is unconcerned about the students' welfare. 

Take a look at your calendar. Next year, the student body, 
faculty, administration and staff will work and study for 
approximately 13 weeks without a break. But, college is 
supposed to prepare us for the real world, you may say. 
College life is not like the real world outside, no matter what 
your professor may say when you hand in a paper late. 

When attending college, each student, whether a freshman 
°r a senior, has to continually adapt to drastic changes in his 
environment and lifestyle. According to the Psychology 100 
textbook, Understanding Psychology and Dimensions of 
Adjustment, a college student yearly undergoes approximate- 
!y 200 life change units, indicative of moderate life crisis. 

This may not mean anything to you, but freshmen (and 
others, too) particularly appreciate Long Weekend. For 
them, it's a chance to see family and friends, catch up on 
homework, and adjust to the rapid changes in social life, 
eating habits and new study habits. 

Now, we will have to endure 13 weeks without a break until 
Thanksgiving, after which we will have a two week "lame- 
duck session" before finals and then a five week break. 

Most students have their own ideas about the calendar and 
ttany of them are feasible. Dean Reed, in consulting with "all 
a /"eas concerned with the subject," didn't bother to consult 
tn e general student body. He assumed that students prefer 
tw o separate spring breaks and believes we will feel "compen- 



Thursday, March 31 , 1983 p. 3 THE QUAD 

sated" for the loss of Long Weekend by the extended Thanks- 
giving vacation. 

It may be too late to change next year's calendar, but let 
your opinion be known. Drop a note in the College Center's 
Box (ask for it at the desk) or, better yet, talk to Dean Reed. 
After all, "you can't make everybody happy," but you can 
try. 



OPINIONS 

Clay Thanks Quiz Bowl Helpers 

Dear Sir: March 25, 1983 

Since I have been unable to thank each of them personally, 
please allow me to use your pages to express my gratitude and 
that of the committee to the many LVC students who 
provided indispensable help at the Quiz Bowl on March 19. 

We had 550 high school students and coaches on campus 
for the Quiz Bowl. The event was made possible only by the 
generosity of LVC students who gave up their Saturday to 
serve as scorekeepers, timekeepers, scoreboard-writers, 
runners (literally), ushers, registration aides, technical 
assistants, etc. We are very grateful to you all. 

Particular thanks are due to Deb Detwiler and Mary Jean 
Bishop for the skillful organization of the student workers 
and to Mike Hogan for his marathon labors in building the 

boards - Sincerely, 

Robert A. Clay 
Coordinator, LVC Quiz Bowl 

THE RIGHT STUFF 

Of Fiends and Amphetamines 

by Pete Johansson 

I have an eight-page paper due tomorrow, and I can't 
believe I've put it off this long. Having ruled out the possibili- 
ties of elves typing it while I'm asleep, or an earthquake 
swallowing up the entire campus south of the dorms, my only 
course of action is to start it now. 

I am confident in my abilities. I have a full nine hours until 
my 8:00 class when the paper is due. All the time in the world. 
Never mind that I haven't read the novel the paper is to be on. 
A cursory glance of alternate chapters and a thorough reading 
of the back cover will provide enough information to allow 
me to coherently bull my way through eight pieces of virgin 
white 8K2 by 11 inch erasable bond. I am a college student. I 
am a professional. Maybe I can triple space. 

I am well organized. On my desk is my typewriter, a neat 
stack of typing paper, pens, a notebook, the novel in question 
(I hope it won't be necessary to guess in what century it was 
written), a hot pot, and enough coffee and amphetamines to 
make Reagan young again. My clock sits behind it all, staring 
me in the face and daring me to look away, because I know 
once I do, it will merrily race ahead to some unreasonable 
hour. Clocks are like that. 

Three paragraphs into the novel, I realize why I've put this 
off for so long. The novel is dull. No doubt it was written 
over a period of four days for a quick buck to cover track 
losses. This is in the character of writers. The duller this novel 
becomes, the more interesting the other books on my shelf 
look. Here is War and Peace. Here is Fly Tying Made Easy. 
Here is Roget's Thesaurus. 

At this point it becomes obvious that a study break is in 
order. I turn on my TV. It is the Late Show. Columbo is 
vexed. He cannot understand how the body has fallen in such 
a way that it has formed a capital W. I will match wits with 
the detective. I notice that his raincoat is missing a button. 

It is now 6:17 A.M. A fiend has entered my room, drugged 
me, undressed me, and tucked me in my bed. I can type eleven 
words a minute. Small words. If I begin typing now and come 
to class late, the paper will be no longer than three pages. 

It is 8:32, and the paper is finished. Somehow it is six pages 
long. Using three-inch margins helps. I hand the paper in. I 
have no idea what it says, but it is all up to God now, anyway. 
Soon I will shower. 

In two days I have an exam at 1 1 :00. I have done none of 
the readings for the course, but two days is, after all, an 
eternity. 



TOGA! 
TOGA! 



by Sharon Ford 

The yearbook needs money. 
The students need to have 
some fun. Saturday night, 
March 26, three energetic 
members of the Quittie staff, 
Carl Dorsey, Geoffrey 
Howsen and Dave Ferruzza, 
attempted to combine these 
two needs by sponsoring a 
toga party-dance. 

Signs were posted all over 
campus, even on the side- 
walks; a banner was hung in 
the college center; the three or- 
ganizers were excited about 
the event. Carl, who also acted 
as a D.J. , predicted a crowd of 
200 people. He knew that the 
idea was unique and that LVC 
students like to dance. At first, 
Quittie editor Darlene Olsen 
was skeptical about the success 
of this event, but she conclu- 
ded that it would be a nice 
change from selling M&M's. 

Saturday night, lights 
flashed in the EDH; refresh- 
ments were displayed; music 
pounded the walls; it was a 
perfect setting for a dance. But 
where were the people? Geoff 
estimated attendance at 35. He 
estimated a profit of $31. The 
toga party flopped, and the 
three energetic fundraisers 
tried to find the reasons for 
the lack of participation. 

Could it be that many pos- 
sible participants were 
exhausted from their activities 
at Helping Hands Weekend at 
the mall? Could it be that 
people do not have the 50C to 
spend? Or that parties are no 
fun without a keg? Whatever 
the reasons, we can not over- 
look this tragic ending of an 
event sponsored by one of 
LVC's most valuable 
organizations. 

All of the fundraising 
projects attempted by the 
Quittie will benefit students 
purchasing a yearbook. With 
rising production costs, and 
endless complaints about the 
quality of the yearbook, the 
staff is at a loss for remedies. 
The Quittie staff does not 
want to raise the cost of the 
yearbook, but they are inter- 
ested in improving their 
product. By cutting down the 
number of pages, they can 
improve the quality, but they 
will eventually need more 
money to increase the 
quantity. 

In the meantime, Carl, 
Geoff, and Dave will attempt 
to create a more appealing 
fundraising dance. 



p. 4 THE QUAD Thursday, March 31,1983 



NEWS NOTES 



LVC Math Team Competes Nationally 



A mathematics team from 
Lebanon Valley College 
ranked 50th in the nation in 
the 1982 William Lowell 
Putnam Mathematical 
Competition, the most prestig- 
ious undergraduate math 
competition in North 
America. The announcement 
regarding the December 
competition results was made 
by the Mathematical Associa- 
tion of America. 

Individual contestants 
numbering 2024 from 348 col- 
leges and universities in the 
United States and Canada par- 
ticipated in the 1982 compe- 
tition. 



Two LVC students ranked 
in the top 500 on the exam: 
Thomas Myers, placed 277, 
and Wendy Sue Carter placed 
419. 

Lebanon Valley College was 
the only Central Pennsylvania 
college having students listed 
in the top 500 ranked individ- 
uals. The only other Pennsyl- 
vania strudents appearing on 
the list were from Carnegie 
Mellon University, Haverford 
College, Swarthmore College, 
the University of Pennsylvan- 
ia, the Pennsylvania State Uni- 
versity, and Lehigh University. 

Otner members of the LVC 
Putnam team were Brian 



Trust, Christopher Wachter, 
Leland Steinke (all three 
ranked in the top 740), 
Vaughn Robbins, Kay 
Bennighof, Patricia Creasy, S. 
Nicole Collier, and Terry 
Gusler. 

Dr. Joerg Mayer of the 
Department of Mathematical 
Sciences recruited and coached 
the 1982 LVC Putnam team. 

Held annually, the Putnam 
Mathematical Competition is 
a 12-question, six hour compe- 
tition. It is supported by the 
William Lowell Putnam Prize 
Fund for the Promotion of 
Scholarship. 



Quinlan Court Case Reviewed 



Robert Muir, Jr., Assign- 
ment Judge of the Superior 
Court of New Jersey will be at 
Lebanon Valley College, 
Annville on Wednesday, April 
6, 1983 to speak about his 
judicial participation in the 
Karen Ann Quinlan case, 
which he decided in November 
1975 as a then Superior Court 
Judge for New Jersey, 
Chancery Division. 



He will focus his speech on 
the constitutional, moral and 
social issues surrounding this 
landmark case. A panel 
discussion will follow. 

Panelists include Dr. Robert 
W. Brennan, Chief of 
Neurology at the Hershey 
Medical Center and Dr. L. 
Elbert Wethington, Professor 
of Religion, Lebanon Valley 
College. Dr. John D. Norton, 



Associate Professor of 
Political Science, Lebanon 
Valley College will serve as 
moderator. 

The program which is 
sponsored by the LVC History 
and Political Science Club will 
be held in the College Chapel 
Lecture Hall beginning at 7:00 
p.m. There is no admission 
charge. 



LVC Promotes Culture Day 



On April 8, Lebanon Valley 
College will salute foreign 
languages by holding the 2nd 
annual International Culture 
Day. This will involve hosting 
16 high schools from 
Dauphin, Lancaster and 
Lebanon counties. Over 1000 
students will participate in this 
event which starts at 9:15 and 
runs until 2:00. The events for 
the day include a "mini-quiz" 
bowl in each language 
(French, German, and 
Spanish). The questions will 
pertain to the culture and poli- 
tics of that country as well as 



the language itself. Following 
these quiz bowls will be an in- 
ternational lunch in both 
dining halls. The Spanish stu- 
dents will then proceed to 
Blair where they will be enter- 
tained by the college's own 
Spanish dancers. Meanwhile, 
the French club will show a 
French film in the Little 
Theater and the German club 
will dance in the gym. 

The purpose of this day is to 
show that, according to 
student coordinator Norman 
Bell, "language is alive... it's 
more than just a class." The 



faculty coordinator, Professor 
Dupont, agrees and hopes 
that, "it will promote 
language study." The day also 
provides a time for high school 
students to see how the foreign 
language department, as well 
as LVC, is run. One of the 
hopes of the day is to obtain 
some new foreign language 
students and some students 
interested in LVC. The whole 
day was an idea of the foreign 
language department and was 
funded by the Office of 
Admissions. 



Local Artworks on Exhibit 



Paintings and prints by 
Michele Livingston and 
George Debo of Lemoyne will 
be on display in the Allan W. 
Mund College Center of 
Lebanon Valley College from 
March 20 through April 27. 

A 1973 graduate of Kutz- 
town State College, Livingston 
pursued graduate work at the 
Pennsylania State University. 
Her initial training in pastel 
portrait painting and water- 
color landscape was done in 
Europe at the University 
D Orsay in France, the 



University D'Antibes (also in 
France), and the Borghese 
Museum in Italy. 

Her works have been 
exhibited in various shows in 
Europe and the United States. 
In 1980 she was commissioned 
to paint Princess Grace of 
Monaco for the International 
Poetry Forum of Pittsburgh. 

Livingston has instructed 
art in the Harrisburg School 
District and maintains the 
Studio de Michele for working 
and teaching in Camp Hill. 

Debo, who concentrates on 



creating brilliantly colored 
"Landscape Figures" on 
Japanese rice paper, has 
received regional and national 
acclaim for his work. His 
prints have been exhibited 
throughout the East coast. 

In addition to having served 
as artist-in-residence at the 
Boas Arts School in Harris- 
burg, Debo held the position 
of coordinator of an innova- 
tive arts-science program at 
Penn State University. 



Honor Society Inducts 36 



Twenty-eight seniors and 
eight graduates of Lebanon 
Valley College were inducted 
into the school's highest aca- 
demic honor society, Phi 
Alpha Epsilon, on Tuesday, 
March 22. 

The program included re- 
markes by four distinguished 
retired faculty and staff 
members, D. Clark Carmean, 
director emeritus of admis- 
sions; Samuel O. Grimm, pro- 
fessor emeritus of physics; 
June E. Herr, associate pro- 
fessor emeritus of elementary 
education; and James M. 
Thurmond, professor emeritus 
of music education and brass. 
"Memorable Days at LVC" 
were their topics. 

Inductees into the honor 
society included: Rick Aster, 
Norman Bell, Catherine 



Clarke, Paul Curry, Claude 
Deitzler, Michele DePrefon- 
taine, Deborah Dunn, Pamela 
Hamilton, Carolyn Hearsey, 
Melanie Jones, Erick Koper, 
Keith Kotay, Joanne Lazzaro, 
Clifford Leaman, Christopher 
Long, Malik Momin, Thomas 
Myers, Susan Newman, Susan 
Purgert, Sharon Reeves, 
Frank Rhodes, Eric Roden, 
Michael Sigman, Keith 
Sweger, Brian Trust, Marilyn 
Wolfe, Elaine Woodworth, 
and Thomas Zimmerman, 
seniors; Sandra Hetrick, 
Darlene Miller, and Margue- 
rite Woodland, May 1982 
graduates; Leonardus van 
Keulen, August 1982 
graduate; and Bonnie 
Davenport, Susanne 
Dombrowski, Rachel Kline, 
and Linda Swavelv, January 
1983 graduates. 



Student Council Sponsors Dance 



The group April Reign will 
perform at the Spring Dinner 
Dance on April 9. 

The dinner menu includes 
prime rib, baked potatoes with 
sour cream and green beans 
almondine. Black Forest cake 
will complete the meal. 

Students planning to attend 
the dance should sign up in the 
Orange Book between March 
28 and March 31. They should 
include meal card numbers 
and indicate resident or 



commuter status. Guests 
should also be identified as 
such. 

Sign-ups will not be 
permitted after March 31. 
Only those who sign up before 
this deadline should make 
seating arrangements on April 
5 and April 6. 

The charge is $9 for guests 
and $6 for commuters. Seating 
will begin in the East Dining 
Hall at 6:30 p.m. 




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p 5 THE QUAD Thursday, March 31. 1983 



Six Students Attend 
General Ed. Meeting 



Six students attended an 
open meeting of the General 
Education Committee held on 
March 17. The committee 
scheduled the meeting to learn 
what students think of the new 
General Education Program 
and to answer questions the 
students might have. 

Dr. Arthur Ford, chairman 
of the Department of English, 
and Dr. John Heffner, acting 
chairman of the Department 
of Philosophy, represented the 
committee. 

Ford opened the meeting by 
reviewing the program. He 
also explained that the 
committee is comprised of 
faculty and was charged with 
developing an alternative to 
the present general 
requirements. One of the basic 
goals of the new program is to 
provide students with more of a 
common experience. 

While the faculty has 
already voted tentative 
acceptance of the general edu- 
cation goals, it will vote on the 
total program at the final 
faculty meeting in May. Only 
the foreign language goal 
failed to pass in the tentative 
vote. 

Student Karen Ruliffson 
remarked, "I feel people 
should take a language besides 
English. It's important to 



learn another way of looking 
at things." 

Ford explained the thinking 
of the faculty who voted 
against the foreign language 
goal: "They don't feel that 
you need a foreign language to 
be liberally educated. Also, 
some people feel it's just 
another hindrance to 
recruiting students from high 
schools." 

Several of the students ex- 
pressed concern that the new 
program would be more rigid 
and structured than the 
present system, offering less 
opportunity for innovation in 
deciding which courses should 
meet each requirement. 

Heffner cited a basic ques- 
tion behind the process of de- 
signing any general education 
program at a liberal arts col- 
lege. "How do you encourage 
people to broaden themselves 
in an era when broadening 
isn't encouraged?" he asked. 

Senior Deb Lucas suggested 
including instruction in first 
aid and lifesaving, probably 
under the physical education 
goal. She considered these 
skills important and basic. 

If the faculty approves the 
program, it will have a year to 
design the actual courses. The 
program would go into effect 
in the fall of 1984. 



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A "Trip" Through Brickerville 



Fall Semester Special Topics Courses Slated 



r 



The course selection 
schedules for the fall 
semester will be avail- 
able in the College Cen- 
ter or the Registrar's 
Office on or before 
March 30. 

The academic depart- 
ments will offer the 
following special topics 
courses: 



BA395 
Bi 293 
Bi 295 
CS 190 
CS 391 
Ma 190 
Mu 291 
Mu391 
Ph 355 
PS 350 



Psy359 
Psy 366 



Industrial Sales and Purchasing 
Human Anatomy 
Immunology 

Computer Systems and Their Use 
Business Computer Systems 
Finite Mathematics 
Recording Studio Technology I 
Recording Studio Technology III 
World Hypotheses 

Select Problems in Political Science — 
Feeding Ourselves, Feeding Others — The 
Political Economy of US Food Policies 
Career Counseling 
Psychology of Adult Development 



Communes, Soap and the Sun 



The Back to the Roots LVC 
Presents series will continue 
next week with "Communes 
As a Way of Life." 

The program, presented by 
Benjamin Zablocki, Rutgers 
sociologist, will deal with 
communes as a persistent 
theme in America and their 
revival in the last 20 years. 
Zablocki is the author of Alien- 



The Sisters of 
Kappa Lambda Nu 

are proud to 
welcome our new 
sisters: 

Leslie Hall 
Leslie Gusciora 
Joanne Janeski 
Lisa Stahl 
Julia Gallo-Torres 
Kyle Loehr 
Jody Hatcher 
Mary Foth 
Wendy Kahn 
Terri Roach 
Kate Rohland 
Deb Orndorf 
Patty Mongon 
Helen Guyer 



ation and Charisma: A Study 
of Contemporary Communes 
and The Joyful Community, a 
study of three generations of 
the Bruderhof . 

On April 12, the series con- 
tinues with "Living With the 
Environment." Ned Doyle, 
public relations officer for 
Mother Earth News, will arrive 
on campus in a wood-powered 
vehicle and demonstrate such 
arts as soap making. His lec- 
ture, accompanied by a slide 
show, will deal with ecological 
and organic concerns. Doyle, 
whose home base is Hender- 



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son, North Carolina, is on 
tour promoting organic clubs 
sponsored by his journal. 

Dr. John Kearney, professor 
of English, will conclude the 
series on April 19. He promises 
to discuss his experiences in 
building his own solar home 
and will incorporate slides and 
demonstrations in his talk. 



Classifieds 



Position A vailable: 
Business Manager 
The Quad 
See David Frye, FW 104 or 
Dr. Arthur Ford, English 
House for details. 

Wanted: Date for sorority 
weekend. All expenses paid. 
Send name, room number to 
box 247. Squirrels need not 
apply. 

The 100 Aker Wood is a Big 
Place. When Pooh Bear 
becomes Lonely, he thinks of 
his Hunnypot. 



p. 6 THE QUAD 



Thursday, March 31, 1983 



SPRING SPORTS SHORTS 

by Tracy Wen g er 




In the Net - LVC lacrosse goalie Rich Underwood and his teammates watch their 
opponent's shot hit the net. The Dutchmen lost this game to Drew University, 5-4. 



Golf 



The LVC golf team, under 
the direction of coach Gerald 
Petrofes, will open its 1983 
season with a match against 
Western Maryland and 
Dickinson at Dickinson on 
March 31. Sophomore Rob 
Muir and senior Ralph Acker- 
man will serve as the captains 
of the team. In addition to 
these two, the only other re- 
turning player is Lee 
Whittford. 

Baseball 

Beginning its season with an 
8-2 loss to Swarthmore College 
on March 23, the LVC base- 
ball team will be looking for 
its first victory today as they 
face Western Maryland at 1:00 
p.m. on the athletic field. 
Under the coaching of Ned 
Smith, the squad lost a 
double-header to Moravian 
College on March 26. The 
scores were 6-1 and 1-0. 

On April 4 and 6, LVC will 
meet Dickinson and Muhlen- 
berg Colleges, respectively. 

Track 

LVC's track team opened its 
season at the Towson Invita- 
tional meet on March 26. The 
440-yard relay team placed 
third in the meet, while the 
best individual performance 
was recorded by Ken McKellar 
who placed fifth in the 100- 
yard dash. 

Coached by O. Kent Reed, 
the squad will travel to Dickin- 
son College today for a 3:30 
p.m. meet. On April 2, the 
team will participate in the 
Western Maryland Relays. 
The squad will again travel to 
Western Maryland on April 5 
to oppose Ursinus College 
and Susquehanna University 
as well as the home team. 



"We need help from the 
newcomers," says Petrofes. 
"Depth is definitely our strong 
point. We should break the 
.500 win-loss mark." 

The team's overall record 
from 1971 to 1980 is 123-44. 
"We want to turn the program 
around and start winning 
again. Although inexperience 
is our weakness, any of our 
freshmen could be in the 
starting lineup." 

On April 5 and 7, the team 
will face two of its toughest 
opponents, Kings College and 
John Hopkins University. The 
best team in the conference, 
Kings College will "show us 
how good or bad we are." 

Men's 
Lacrosse 

LVC's mens lacrosse team 
opened its season with a dis- 
appointing loss to Drew Uni- 
versity, 5-4. On March 26, 
F&M trounced the Dutchmen 
by a score of 18-1 in a runaway 
victory in Lancaster. Today, 
the squad travels to Swarth- 
more College for a 3:30 p.m. 
game. 

Under the leadership of 
Coach Bruce Correll, the team 
will face Western Maryland at 
home on April 5. LVC's first 
home contest will be held on 
April 9 at 1:30 p.m. against 
Lafayette College. 



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Softball 
Club 

"All of the teams we play 
this season should be a real 
challenge since they are a var- 
sity sport and we are still a 
club," says Judy Leroy, coach 
of the Women's Softball Club. 
President of the club, Janet 
Brown, and returning players 
Sue Smith, Diane Detwiler, 
Deb Lucas and Kathy Ralston 
will be leading the squad this 
year. 

The women's season will 
begin after Easter Vacation 
with a double header at home 
against Western Maryland on 
April 9. Another double 
header follows against Kings 
College on April 14. The club 
will then face Messiah College 
and Lancaster Bible College 
on April 16 and 19, 
respectively. 

Coach Leroy reports that 
she is looking for a winning 
season, which can be 
accomplished through team 
effort. She says that the team 
is basically a hard-working 
and determined club. 

The team is showing a great 
deal of improvement every 
day, according to Leroy. 





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"Our main strength 
generally is our attitude going 
into the matches this year," 
says Tennis Coach Bob 
Schott. "Almost all the team 
players have experience either 
from last year's team or from 
high school tennis." 
Returning players from last 
year include Captain Greg 
Goodwin, Joe Rieg, Curt 
Keen, Tony Meyers and Dave 
Barbush. 

The team's first match will 
be played at LVC against 
Western Maryland on March 
30, followed by a match at 
Dickinson on April 6. The 
squad then faces F&M on 
April 1 1 in Lancaster. 

F&M, Muhlenberg and 
Western Maryland will be the 
toughest teams to play, 



according to Schott, because 
of their depth and consistent 
fielding of outstanding 
players. "The team has looked 
at all the teams we play," says 
Schott. "We know what to 
expect in each match." With 
five returning lettermen to fill 
the top five of six positions, 
the outlook for the season is 
"positive, of course." The 
team is made up of primarily 
sophomores (six) and 
freshmen (two) in the top ten 
positions. 

"Our biggest weakness 
from last year was a lack of ef- 
fective second serves which 
hurt us especially in doubles 
play," says Schott. "This year 
we have to be more intent and 
concentrate on building on our 
strengths to win each match." 



Women's Lacrosse 



Co-captains and last year's 
leading scorers, Sue Newman 
and Sheila McElwee, return 
this season to lead the 
womens' lacrosse team both 
on and off the field. Four 
other returning players will 
combine with freshmen 
Dicksie Boehler and Jenny 
Deardorf to provide the 
backbone for this season's 
team. 

"We have a decent nucleus 
with the returning players," 
says Coach Janet Harriger. 
"But we will be counting 
heavily on our new players." 

The women will face 
Millersville State College in 
their first scrimmage on 



Sunday. Millersville, the 
NCAA champions from last 
year, will be the LVC team's 
toughest competition. On 
Thursday, March 31, the 
women will travel to Dickin- 
son for what should be a com- 
petitive game. The LVC squad 
should also compete well with 
F&M and Gettysburg. 

"Realistically speaking, we 
are talking about a five- 
hundred season here," says 
Coach Harriger. "But this will 
depend on the injuries we en- 
counter, our endurance, and 
how well our new players 
develop. We are young and 
small and we have to compen- 
sate for that." 



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THE 
QUAD 



Lebanon Valley College 



Preview and Review — 

See p. 2 



April 22, 1983 
Volume 7, Number 11 
Annville, PA 17003 



Sample Announces 
His Intent to Resign 



by David Frye, A my Hostetler, 

Pete Johansson and Sharon Ford 

President Frederick Sample 
announced his resignation at a 
faculty meeting Thursday at 
11 a.m. His resignation is ef- 
fective December 31, 1983. 

After the meeting, he stated, 
"I've decided that I'd like to 
be relieved of the presidential 
responsibilities as of that 
date." 

Sample gave these reasons 
for his decision: "In the 
general sense, the completion 
of Garber Science Center and, 
I hope, the completion of the 
capital campaign by December 
just provides a great oppor- 
tunity for a change in the kind 
of person who could expand 



new horizons, new directions 
and goals." 

While he will not retire, he 
has no definite plans for his 
future. He assured the faculty 
he will not take a position 
competitive with LVC's 
interests. 

Next Thursday, the 
Executive Committee of the 
Board of Trustees will meet to 
set up search procedures. 

Sample also announced 
Howard L. Applegate's 
appointment as Vice President 
for College Relations effective 
June 1, 1983. He will oversee 
the offices of Development, 
Alumni Relations, Public 
Relations and Admissions. 



Student Chemists 
Win for Research 



R- Values — 

Professor of English 
John Kearney dis- 
cusses the importance 
of properly insulating 
the walls in an earth- 
sheltered solar home. 
His talk, part of the 
"LVC Presents..." 
series on natural life- 
styles, took place this 
past Tuesday. 



photo by Mark Scott 




by David Frye 

Cynthia Nolt, junior 
Biology and Chemistry major, 
w on first place in the Analy- 
tical Chemistry Division at the 
intercollegiate Student 
Chemists 1983 Convention. 
Her presentation of the 
research she and three other 
LVC students did this past 
summer topped seven other 
Presentations in the division. 

Entitled Analytical 
^termination of Long Chain 
p °hphosphates, the 
Presentation summarized 
^search Nolt, Michele 
^ascow (junior Biochemistry 
ma jor), Si Van Do (junior Bio- 
j-Jemistry major), and Malik 
j^omin ( Sen j 0r chemistry 
") a jor) performed under the 
J lr ection of Dr. Owen Moe, 
r -> assistant professor of 
^nemistry. 

^Moe developed a proposal 
r tf ie three-month research 



program and received a grant 
from Research Corporation 
and a faculty research grant to 
provide funds for student 
research assistants. 

Nolt explained their 
research: "Last summer we 
developed an assay (a method 
of measuring) for long chain 
inorganic polyphosphates. We 
were successful in developing 
an assay for synthetic poly- 
phosphates and are presently 
trying to apply the assay to 
microorganism cell extracts. 
Microorganisms use long 
chain inorganic phosphates 
for phosphate and energy stor- 
age." 

Held this past Saturday at 
Temple University, the 
convention attracted under- 
graduate students from 22 
colleges and universities in 
four states. 



Prof's Solar Home 



by Pete Johansson 

As part of the "LVC Pre- 
sents..." series on natural life- 
styles, Dr. John Kearney last 
Tuesday presented a talk, 
complete with slides and a 
demonstration, of building his 
earth-sheltered solar home in 
Annville. Kearney talked 
about the workability of solar 
energy, the importance of land 
use, and the actual construc- 
tion and psychological 
benefits and disadvantages of 
building one's own home. 

Kearney explained that the 
use of land was of primary im- 
portance in building a home- 
stead. First of all, one must 
take into account energy costs 
of transportation if one 
works, shops, or goes to 



school more than a mile from 
the home. Kearney said that 
the college, his daughter's high 
school, and a shopping center 
are well within walking or 
bicycling distance from his 
home. 

Second, the land should be 
developed as part of the total 
energy economy. The 
Kearneys have planted an 
orchard with fruit and nut 
trees, and the 1 Vi acres of land 
contains a vegetable garden so 
that the family may achieve 
some form of self-sufficiency. 
Later they plan to add a 
chicken coop, bee hives and 
rabbits, to provide honey, 
further food, and manure for 
the garden. A stream that runs 
past the home may later be 



dammed up for a fish pond or 
hydroelectric power. 

Kearney explained that one 
should carefully study the land 
during all seasons, so that the 
home will become part of the 
eco-system. The house was 
built three vertical feet above 
the flood level of 1972's hurri- 
cane Agnes, which Kearney 
hopes will keep him and his 
family high and dry enough 
through all kinds of weather. 
Kearney discovered a strong 
wind that blew against one 
corner of the house, and has 
planted trees in a V shape that 
in twenty years, when grown, 
will deflect wind away from 
the house. The lay of the land 
would not permit the Kearneys 
see Kearney, p. 5 



p. 2 THE QUAD 




photo by Dave Ferruzza 

William Tell? - Hines (Tom Myers) throws knives at Babe (Lauren Weigel) in an attempt 
to knock an apple off of her head at the annual company picnic. 

Pajama Game Produces 
Steam Heat on LVC Stage 



by Gloria Pochekailo 

If you are bored with your 
weekend and want to have fun 
without doing anything but 
sitting, come to see Lebanon 
Valley College's production of 
The Pajama Game. It is an en- 
joyable and extremely 
entertaining show put on with 
an air of professionalism. All 
those involved in any manner 
should be complimented on a 
job well done. 

Even though the plot is a 
little thin, the actors help to 
strengthen it with energy and 
depth. The story is set in a 
pajama factory where a con- 
flict arises between labor and 
management. The workers 
want seven and a half cents 
more, but the management is 
adamant in refusing their 
demands. Problems become 
even worse when Babe 
Williams, a worker played by 
Lauren Weigel, and Sid 
Sorokin, a top man in the 
management portrayed by 
Allan Junggust, fall in love. 
Both Junggust and Weigel ex- 



hibit excellent acting ability as 
well as vocal talent. 

Comic relief comes from 
Hines, a supervisor played by 
Tom Myers, and his girlfriend, 
the boss' secretary Gladys, 
played by Martha Bliss. Hines 
has a problem in dealing with 
his jealous notions and more 
than once he provides humor- 
ous bouts with the green-eyed 
monster. Both of these actors 
do a fine job of giving the 
show its best comedy. 

A few other characters that 
demand recognition for an 
outstanding job include Mr. 
Hasler, the head honcho 
played by Doug Rickenbach, 
Mabel, Sid's secretary played 
by Laurie McKannan, and the 
"Don Juan" of the company, 
Prez, played by Anthony 
Sheffy. 

The chorus energizes each 
song and dance. Perhaps the 
best examples would be Steam 
Heat and Hernando's 
Hideaway. Both of these 
numbers show the skills of the 



performers both in song and 
dance. The stage orchestra, 
conducted by musical director 
Keith Sweger, was the icing on 
the cake. 

The director of this musical 
is Chris Forlano. The 
producer is Bryan Hartman. 
Other key figures are: set con- 
struction, Jeff Conley; 
lighting, Tom Jameson; stage 
director, Ann Marcinkowski; 
costumes, Heidi Bass; make- 
up, Wallace Umberger; and 
choreographer, Pat Van 
Kluen. The musical will be 
performed once again this 
coming weekend, April 22, 23, 
and 24, each show at 8:00 p.m. 
in the Little Theater. The cost 
will be $3.50 on Friday and 
Saturday and Sunday will be 
student night. If you did not 
get an opportunity to see this 
entertaining and fun show last 
weekend, make it a point to 
see it this weekend. Even if 
you did see it, go see it again. 
It's not often you'll get to see 
such a well done and enjoyable 
musical. 



L V Spring Arts Festival Forecast 



by Lisa Meyer 

This year's Spring Arts 
Festival, scheduled for April 
29 through May 1 , promises to 
provide something for every 
taste. 

The weekend will begin with 
Danceteller, a modern dance 
troupe. It will end with a per- 
formance entitled Ta-ra-ra- 
boom-de-ay by the 
Bloomsburg Theatre 
Ensemble. 

The weekend offers drama 
in the play Gran 'pa, written by 
a Northern Lebanon High 
School student. Dr. Arthur 
Ford and Professor Emeritus 
Thomas Lanese's opera, The 



Ban will also be performed 
this weekend. 

Musical tastes from jazz to 
rock to country will all be 
satisfied, said Rebecca Fisher, 
Student Coordinator. 
Performing groups include the 
LVC Jazz Band, Reunion, 
Third Stream and the Messiah 
Prophet Band. 

Children's activities will 
center around the theme of a 
circus. In keeping with this 
theme, Dokey the Clown will 
perform. Dokey is a former 
Bozo the Clown. 

One change this year is that 
Spring Arts will run all soda 



concessions. Members of the 
Retired Senior Volunteer 
Program (RSVP) and local 

Girl Scout troops will staff the 
booths. 

Fisher expects 17,000 people 
for Spring Arts. "I'm hoping 
for that many, anyway," she 
said. "I'm very optimistic. 
People are what make or 
break the Festival." 

"I think the biggest thrill 
and greatest reward will come 
when I can see all the people 
out there enjoying themselves. 
That will make everything 
worthwhile," she said. 



EDITORIAL 

Two Aspirin, Liquids, Hot Toddies... 

by A my Hostetler 

There's nothing worse than getting sick on campus, unless 
it's five exams in one day. From the moment you finally make 
it out of bed, everyone hounds you with advice on how to get 
better: take 1500 grams of vitamin C, get lots of rest (impos- 
sible!), skip classes, eat chicken corn soup, don't go to the 
Infirmary, or drink lots of liquids and hot toddies - but there 
isn't much you can do other than to wait it out. 

Once you've made it to class (if you decide to go), you'll 
find that professors have an innate ability to sense when a stu- 
dent is ill. Automatically, as if by magic, they proceed to 
astound you by delivering the most boring lecture you've ever 
heard. If that's not enough, they even have the gall to expect 
you to participate in class discussion, with your cottony 
mouth and pounding headache from too many hot toddies. 

If you've become delirious and actually go to lunch/dinner, 
Food Service will generously serve you massive helpings of 
the ubiquitous sea legs or grey meatloaf. At this point, your 
best bet is peanut butter ice cream - it's not exactly nutritious, 
but junk food is better for you than "Food Service Surprise," 
believe me. 

One of the side symptoms you'll encounter is the wonderful 
and sincere compliments you'll receive from friends and class- 
mates. "Boy, you look awful." "That must have been some 
party." Or, "Are you sick?" The only thing you can do is 
smile and glare at the questioner; replying requires too much 
effort. 

When you've finally decided to skip classes (if you haven't 
already done so), there are lots of things to do around the 
dorm: take a long, hot bath; read comic strips (preferably 
"Peanuts); watch "The Guiding Light;" phone your parents 
for sympathy; or sleep. DO NOT: do homework, watch 
game shows, listen to Z107 FM, or try to write an editorial for 
The Quad. I tried to, and look at the result. 

THE BAN Premieres 



The Ban, an opera written 
by Lebanon Valley College 
professors Arthur Ford and 
Thomas Lanese, will premiere 
on April 26 at 11 a.m. in Blair 
Music Center and on April 30 
as part of the Lebanon Valley 
Spring Arts Festival. 

Based on the story of a 
Cumberland County man, the 
opera focuses on the life of 
Robert Bear, who, after seven 
years of being shunned by his 
family and church members, 
abducts his wife, hoping to 
convince her to speak to him. 
He realized that his wife would 
be forced to speak to him in 
court if he were brought to 
trial for the abduction. 

A number of local resi- 
dents and LVC faculty 



members are involved in the 
production which will be 
performed as a combination 
of an opera and a concert 
using a minimal amount of 
stage movement. LVC 
professor, Ronald Burrichter, 
will play the role based on 
Bear, and the role of Bear's 
wife will be performed by 
vocal professor, Virginia 
Englebright. Palmyra 
resident, Michael Kohler, 
portrays the Bishop of the 
Reformed Mennonite Church, 
and Janette Ogg sings the role 
of the wife's sister. Nevelyn 
Knisley will accompany the 
quartet on piano. John 
Kearney, professor of English, 
designed and constructed the 
set. 



THE QUAD 

David Frye Managing Editor 

Dawn Humphrey Layout Editor 

Michele DePrefontaine Copy Editor 

Sharon Ford Features Editor 

Tracy Wenger Sports Editor 

Amy Jo Hostetler Associate Editor 

Dave Ferruzza Photography Editor 

Tom Brumbaugh Business Manager 

Mark Alexander Advertising Manager 

Staff: Joe Bonacquisti, Vicki Bryden, Jed 
Duryea, Melissa Horst, Pete Johansson, 
Andrew Jung, Jonathan Lee, Lisa Meyer, 
Gloria Pochekailo and Julie Sealander. 
Arthur Ford Advisor 



ng. 3 THE QUAD Friday, April 22, 1983 



EDITORIA I . 

Trustees - Welcome to 1983 

by David Frye 

Spring is the season for letting textbooks gather a well- 
deserved coating of dust, soaking up the strengthening rays of 
Sunday sunshine, and savoring strawberry daiquiris with 
friends. Although professors may detect our lack of 
preparedness for class, choosing to study or not to study is 
our business. And although priests or pastors may detect our 
lack of dedication to God, choosing to attend or not to attend 
church is our business. 

That takes care of the dusty books and Sunday ray- 
catching, but what about the daiquiris? Our minds and spirits 
are our business, but our bodies and what we put into them 
are the Board of Trustees' business. 

Their concern for the purity of our bodies manifests itself 
in the alcohol policy, which the Student Handbook explains 
this way: 

As guidelines for the behavior deemed conducive to 
scholarship and developing sensitivity to the restraints 
of community living, the college recognizes the position 
taken by the United Methodist Church, to which it is 
affiliated, and by the State of Pennsylvania. The Dis- 
cipline of that church firmly opposes the misuse of 
drugs and affirms its longstanding recommendation of 
abstention from alcoholic beverages because of the 
spiritual, physical, and social harm such practices may 
produce. The college endorses this position and strongly 
discourages the use of drugs and alcoholic beverages by 
its students. 

Now obviously, students under twenty-one cannot drink 
legally in Pennsylvania. That is the law. But those of us over 
the magic age suffer under the hypocritical rulings of a con- 
servative Board. When it suits the Board's conservative mind- 
set to affiliate the college with the United Methodist Church, 
we get such creatures as the outmoded alcohol policy. But 
when a practice becomes counter-productive (read costly or 
unmanageable), watch the changes take place. Out go re- 
quired Religion courses, in come optional Philosophy 
courses. Out go the required Chapel Convocations, in come 
the voluntary "LVC Presents..." programs. 

So the trend is clear. A policy must become impossible to 
enforce (Chapel attendance) or costly to maintain (required 
Religion courses in the face of declining enrollment) before a 
change will occur. The alcohol policy is already largely un- 
manageable, and may be costly in terms of enrollment. 

Perhaps the Board of Trustees will realize their brand of 
social conservatism doesn't make sense in 1983. Maybe their 
hypocritical selective affiliation with the UMC will wither 
away... soon. 

Let's face it, to affiliate LVC with the UMC just to main- 
tain an alcohol policy and to drift away from the church 
religiously is an empty tie. Just look at Miller Chapel, which 
"symbolizes the religious orientation of the college." It's as 
empty as the college's relationship to the church. It's a shell 
Put up for appearance's sake only. 

Now is the time to tear down the empty shell of false 
commitment. Now is the time for the Board of Trustees to put 
hypocrisy behind them, face the reality of 1983 America, and 
_u p date the alcoh ol policy. 

THE RIGHT STUFF 

How to Get Rid of Your Roomie 

by Pete Johansson 

It was a very wise man who once said, "You can't always 
get what you want." Actually, it was Mick Jagger, but the 
^ea remains the same. The wisdom of this missive becomes 
strikingly clear to those of us who at this time are either too 
P°or to afford, or too low on the evolutionary scale (i.e. 
Ir eshrnan) to obtain a single room next year. There are, how- 
eve r, alternative ways to getting a single. As another alleged 
Public service, here are a few others one may try. ' 

Fir st of all, let's just rule out the possibility of killing next 
ye ar's roommate. I realize this is a preferred method for 
^any individuals on campus, but it is a bit on the unethical 
ld e, and the paperwork involved is incredible. This method 



also becomes suspect when you do in your eighth or ninth 
roommate. People begin to wonder. 

One way is to fill out a roommate preference sheet in such a 
way that the college will never find a suitable roommate. 
Change your home address to somewhere on the Ulan Bator 
Plain, and tell the college you want a roommate from your 
high school. Invent a religion for yourself that involves 
burning incense at 4:00 AM and chanting physics textbooks 
backwards, and say that you need a roommate of a similar 
religious background to help you prepare the ox. Write down 
that you're allergic to plastic, and that your prospective 
roomie should have absolutely no article of this nature in the 
room at any time. Get a psychiatrist to confirm your fear of 
polyester. Be creative. The only danger in this method is that 
the college may actually find someone who meets all of the 
requirements. I happen to know of three such people in North 
America, and this place seems to attract the unstable. Just 
look at the Quad staff. If this happens, hang on, because 
you're in for a hell of a year. 

If you do get a roommate, you can make life for him such 
that he will soon be pleading for another room, if not trans- 
ferring. Be careful; you must do this subtlely so that no 
reasonable person could ask you to change your behavior. 
Have wild, screaming nightmares in the middle of the night, 
especially before your roommate's exams. Make yourself into 
a klutz (this shouldn't be difficult for some people). Trip con- 
stantly, and drop everything you lay your hands on. Then put 
a rare Chinese vase on a stand in the middle of the room. 
Something from the Ming dynasty. Your roommate will never 
be able to stand the suspense. Play nothing but bagpipe 
instruction albums, and play them all the time. Eat mangoes, 
and make a pyramid out of the skins. Again, the danger is 
that your roommate will not only tolerate, but may actually 
enjoy and take part in your activities. If so, sign up for a 
psychology course, because you've got a whopper of an 
independent study project on your hands. 

At this point, if you still have your roommate, the only 
course of action left is to pull a Gandhi. Sit in front of the Ad. 
Building and fast until you are assigned a single. Make sure 
the dean knows why you are fasting, otherwise you will waste 
away like an idiot, and squirrels will give you abuse. Here are 
some tips for fasting: 

1 . You are allowed to drink water. 

2. You can't chew gum. 

3. Try not to smoke. It distracts from the higher ethical 
principles involved. 

4. Don't wear your Grateful Dead T-shirt. 

5. Don't sing unless you have an orchestra to back you up. 

6. Don't make lewd comments to girls walking by. 

7. Dress warm. 

By now, you should either be dead, a basket case, or have 
the single of your dreams. Or some combination of the above. 
Whatever happens, take heart and don't whine; nobody loves 
a loser. Especially your roommate. 

OPINIONS 

A Beef Over Wurst and Ribs 

April 11, 1983 

Dear Editor: 

Let's be up front about it; we did not get dates for the 
Spring Dinner Dance. However, that is not the issue here 
(although we could go on for ages). Our beef is prime rib. Or 
more precisely, our beef is the lack of prime rib for the 
unwanted. Saturday night, self-esteem already in the gutter, 
we were further betrayed by Mr. Michaels and Food Service. 
While the happy couples feasted on prime rib, we lonely hearts 
choked down leftover knockwurst. By forcing us to consume 
bulbous hot dogs, LVC is not only reinforcing our already 
low self-image, but ensuring our dateless state for at least a 
week because of gas. Furthermore, the knife was slowly 
twisted in our backs as the mirrored sphere turned above the 
gala ballroom in which we consumed our "Wallflower's 
Delight". Prime rib is certainly no substitute for love, but it 
comes a heck of a lot closer than wieners! Mr. Michaels, we 
hope you can live with yourself. 
Sincerely, 

The Woeful Wallflowers 
P.S. As a question of etiquette, do them things get peeled or 
not? 



Concern for 
Honors Program 

April 19, 1983 

Dear Editor: 

As a member of the 
sophomore honors class, I 
have represented the Honors 
Program at Open House 
programs for new students. I 
always encourage students 
who are interested to have an 
interview for the program. 
Yet, several problems have 
occurred lately which make me 
question my own motives for 
participating in the program. 

Our sophomore honors 
class is the first to participate 
in this newly reorganized pro- 
gram, and as is the case with 
anything new, there are bugs 
to be worked out. Yet it seems 
to me that instead of attemp- 
ting to work on these 
problems, faculty and student 
participants have just decided 
that the program will not work 
and have given up. 

One basic problem that I 
see, is a clearly defined 
purpose for participating in 
the program which has yet to 
be discovered. Developing a 
purpose that is agreeable to 
faculty and students alike is es- 
sential to the success, and 
more basically the survival of 
the program. It seems that 
many faculty members fail to 
or refuse to see the basic 
purposes, even if they are 
struggling to be seen. Where 
is the faculty support? Should 
you give up treading water the 
first time you go under? 

I am appealing to the 
Honors Committee, first of 
all, to look into this, keeping 
open minds, and working 
peacefully with each other and 
the other faculty members and 
administrators. I am also 
appealing to the faculty 
members to give this program 
a chance to work, for with 
support and encouragement, I 
can see the program solely as a 
benefit for students, regardless 
of their majors, as it will pre- 
pare them to better represent 
themselves and communicate 
with others. An open mind 
and active listening can solve 
many problems. 

The program has been bene- 
ficial for me thusfar, and I am 
concerned with its survival and 
success. Yet I wonder if 
anyone shares this concern? 

Sincerely, 
Diane Detwiler 

Editor's Note: If you would 
like a Letter to the Editor to 
appear in the next edition of 
The Quad, this deadline may 
interest you: 

May 2 

You can give your letter to any 
editor, send it to Box 247 or 
drop it off in the English 
House. 



Pg . 4 THK QUAD Friday, April 22, 1983 



NEWS NOTES 



College Center Junior Internships Now A vailable 



Cheryl Reihl, Director of 
Student Activities, recently an- 
nounced a program of intern- 
ships for next year's juniors. 
The three internships represent 
a cooperative venture between 
the Department of Business 
Administration and Reihl's 
office. 

The titles of the internships 
are Special Programs 
Manager, Recreation Manager 
and Box Office Manager. The 
internships will run both 
semesters of an academic year 
and earn the intern two or 
three hours credit each 
semester, depending on the in- 
ternship contract. 

The interns must maintain 



ten office hours per week free 
of pay, but will earn minimum 
wage for the actual execution 
of the programs outlined in 
the contract. 

The general skills the interns 
will acquire include organi- 
zation, communication, finan- 
cial management and leader- 
ship. Reihl will supervise the 
interns, but the advisors will 
determine grades. 

The Special Programs 
Manager will plan and execute 
the fall Activites Fair, 
publicize Leadership 
Meetings, and execute four 
programs proposed at the fall 
Leadership Retreat. 

The Recreation Manager 



will oversee education clinics, 
mini-courses, recreational 
trips, outdoor equipment, 
training of College Center 
staff and operation of the 
Gameroom. 

The Box Office Manager 
will coordinate advertisement 
and ticket sales for off-campus 
shows, help train the College 
Center staff, propose policy 
and procedural changes to the 
Director of Student Activities 
and maintain Box Office 
hours. 

Reihl is now accepting 
applications for internships 
for next year. Interested 
students should submit an 
application to the Activities 
Office. 



Reed Announces Changes in Staffing for Next Year 



A number of changes in the 
faculty will take place for the 
next academic year, announced 
Dean of the Faculty Richard 
Reed. 

Dr. Bryan Hearsey, Profes- 
sor of Mathematics, will take a 
sabbatical leave in the spring 
semester of the '83-'84 
academic year. 

The following faculty, 
according to Reed, will leave 
the college at the end of this 



academic year: Helga DuPont, 
Assistant Professor of French 
and German; Dr. Elizabeth 
Geffen, Professor of History 
and Chairman of the 
Department of History and 
Political Science; James 
Johnston, Assistant Professor 
of Accounting; Dr. Richard 
Pappas, Visiting Assistant 
Professor of Mathematics; 
Robert Smith, Professor of 
Music Education; and Dr. L. 



Elbert Wethington, Professor 
of Religion. 

The following persons will 
join the faculty for the fall 
semester: Dr. James Broussard 
in History, Dr. Eugene Brown 
in Political Science and Dr. 
Mark Townsend in Mathema- 
tics. 

In addition, the following 
positions will be filled: Mathe- 
matics, Mathematics (Compu- 
ter Science), Foreign Language 
and Accounting. 



Memos on Current Expenditures and Bristol Fashion 



Dean of the Faculty Richard 
Reed sent two memoranda to 
department chairmen on April 
11 concerning "Current 
Expenditures" and "Bristol 
Fashion." 

The memo on expenditures 
informs chairmen, that on the 
directive of President 
Frederick Sample, all 
expenditures by departments 
must have the prior written 



approval of Reed. This applies 
for the balance of the 
academic year. 

When asked if the student 
wages will be affected by this 
policy, Reed responded that 
along with all other items, 
student wages must have his 
approval. Nevertheless, 
students will be paid fully and 
as scheduled, Reed reassured. 

The second memo, again on 



Sample's directive, instructs 
chairmen to remind their 
faculties that eating, drinking 
or smoking are not permitted 
in the academic classrooms 
and only in the lounge area of 
the library. Faculty members 
are further requested to 
"police" hallways and other 
areas for litter, cups and other 
debris. 



S1 s, Musical Perform CkSSlfiedS 



Lebanon Valley College's 
chamber choir, chorus and or- 
chestra will perform on 
Sunday, April 24, beginning at 
3 p.m. in Lutz Music Hall. 
The program is free and open 
to the public and will include 
the premiere of Anne Phillips' 
revised mass Sing for The 
Lord has Risen. 

Ronald Burrichter, associate 
professor of music will con- 
duct the mass presentation, as 
well as a presentation of 
Gounod's St. Cecilia Mass. 

The program, part of the 
51st annual Spring Music 
Festival, will begin in Lutz 



Hall and proceed to the Miller 
Chapel. 

Under the direction of LVC 
music faculty member, 
Klement Hambourg, the LVC 
orchestra will present pieces by 
Handel, Schubert, and 
Britten. 



Position A vailable: 
Business Manager 
The Quad 
See David Frye, FW 104 or 
Dr. Arthur Ford, English 
House for details. 



Get Brave, See Dave 
and Save Save Save 

274-5505 
Cars — $150 On Up 
700 E. Penn Ave. Cleona 




Carmean and Struble Honored 

by Sharon Ford 



Lebanon Valley College will 
hold a dinner at 6 p.m. April 
23 in honor of two Annville 
residents, D. Clark Carmean 
and George Struble, who have 
served on the college's staff 
for 50 years each. This event, 
which will be held in LVC's 
east dining hall, is open to the 
public at a cost of $8 per 
ticket. For reservations or for 
more information, call Dr. 
Carl Ehrhart at 867-4411, ext. 
206. 

LVC's Public Advance 
Committee decided to sponsor 
this dinner because of 
Carmean's and Struble's 
outstanding contributions of 
service to the college. Carl 
Ehrhart, vice president and 
assistant to the president 
called this event "another 
way by which the college 
recognizes the distinguished 
contribution of service by 
Carmean and Struble," and he 
said "We owe it to them... in 
the least." 

Ehrhart noted that because 
both men are still employed by 
the college, they blend into the 
background. "All of the years 
they have dedicated to LVC 
service must be recognized." 



he said. 

When D. Clark Carmean 
joined the staff in 1933, he 
served as an instructor of 
violin. Since then he has 
worked in assorted positions 
as dean of men, director of 
summer and auxiliary schools 
and professor of music 
education. As director of 
admissions, he worked nearly 
40 years and was nicknamed 
"Mr. Admissions." Today 
Carmean serves as director 
emeritus of admissions and 
part-time consultant in admis- 
sions. He received his A.B. 
from Ohio Wesleyan and his 
M.A. from Columbia 
University. 

George Struble has been a 
LVC faculty member since 
1931. In 1970, he retired from 
his position to become 
professor emeritus of English. 
Today he teaches literature 
courses at the college part- 
time. He received his B.S. and 
M.S. degrees in education 
from the University of Kansas 
and his Ph.D. in English from 
the University of Wisconsin. 
Struble has had many of his 
articles published in the 
magazine, American Speech. 



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p. 5 THE QUAD Friday, April 22, 1983 



College Controller Talks About 
Building Maintenance Problems 



Dr. Robert Riley, LVC 
Vice-President and Controller, 
recently discussed the college's 
ma intenance program for 
older campus buildings. He 
noted, "We certainly attempt 
to maintain the facilities that 
are in use," and added, "We 
try not to be guilty of spending 
money on a building and then 
turning around and tearing it 
down." 

Referring to the former 
Science Annex, recently 
vacated in the science depart- 
ments' move to Garber 
Science Center, Riley 



observed, "We have been 
using the former Lutheran 
church perhaps not too effec- 
tively, but we have been using 
it. That building's future is 
being studied and quite differ- 
ent uses have been proposed." 

Turning to North College, 
Riley explained that Samuel 
Zearfoss, Superintendent of 
Buildings and Grounds, has 
reported from time to time the 
need to replace the roof. The 
attic of North College is 
locked as "a security 
measure," Riley noted, to pre- 
vent "storing things of a 



KEARNEY 



combustible nature." 

Saylor Hall, Riley said, 
"has not been used as a dormi- 
tory for several seasons, ex- 
cluding temporary use." 
Nevertheless, "the risk is not 
so great as to warrant its not 
being used, even though we 
have a bulging wall." 

Commenting on the 
college's general building 
program, Riley observed, "As 
we put up new buildings, 
there's been an effort to main- 
tain compatibility. I think 
Boger & Bink (the college's 
present architects) are sensitive 
to aesthetics and color." 



Cont. from p. 1 



to construct the house on a 
south slope — ideal for solar 
heating — but the southern 
exposure provides light 
enough for heating the 
building. 

Kearney explained that 
there are two types of solar 
energy: active and passive. 
Active solar energy collects 
sunlight on the roof, and then 
sends the heat to the living 
areas in the home. In the 
Kearney home, passive solar 
energy is used, where heat is 
collected and stored directly in 
the living spaces. One of the 
southern windows is placed at 



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a 55 degree angle, so that the 
sunlight can be gathered more 
directly during the winter 
months. The house is designed 
so that sunlight provides light 
and heat during the day and 
movable insulation retains the 
heat during the night. 

Proper insulation is vital in 
a home such as this and the 
Kearneys were careful to 
provide sufficient insulation 
and carefully fill in all cracks 
through which air might enter 
or escape. The system works 
well enough that vents were 
installed to let off some of the 
excess heat. 

So far the system has 
worked well. The Kearneys' 
two back-up systems both 
failed at one point during the 



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winter, yet the house remained 
at 55 degrees downstairs and 
60 degrees upstairs during ten 
cloudy days with no 
alternative heating. 

Kearney built the home with 
his two sons, Brian and Tony, 
his daughter, Barbara, and his 
wife, Carol. Although the pro- 
ject demanded negotiation, 
provided endless frustration, 
and sometimes flared tempers, 
Kearney said that he and his 
family learned much through 
working together, particularly 
since his sons were basically in 
charge of the project. Kearney 
said he and his family are 
proud of their creation, and 
are happy in the satisfaction of 
a dream come true. 

Kearney emphasized in his 
talk that solar energy can and 
does work. It works in the 
northeast, not just in the south 
and the southwest. He said 
that solar energy is not a new 
or far out source of energy, as 
compared to nuclear and fossil 
fuels, but rather that it is far 
more natural and much older 
than either of these. Much 
more important, he said, solar 
energy is renewable, unlike the 
sources of energy we are now 
using. 




Culture Day - Deanna Metka and Bob Wilhelm perform 
traditional German dances for International Culture Day. 
Approximately 850 high school students attended the event 
on April 8. 



"Quitting 



snap 



if 



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To this Mother. . . 
and her child— 



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difference in the world! 
This MOTHER'S DAY 

w hy don't you say 
"I CARE!" 

Send your gift to: 

CARE. 

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8th & Market Street 
Philadelphia, Pa. I9105 

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Don't forget.... 

LVC 
Spring 

Arts 
Festival 



April 29, 30, 
May 1 



THKQUAD Friday, April 22, 1 



983 



Spring Arts Festival 
Schedule of Activities 



8:30 p.m. 
9 p.m. 

12:30 p.m. 



8 p.m. 
10 p.m. 



9- 9:45 a.m. 
9:30-10:30 a.m. 

10 a.m. 

10- 12:30 p.m. 

1- 2 p.m. 
1:30-2:30 p.m. 

2- 3 p.m. 



24 p.m. 
3 p.m. 
4-5 p.m. 
4:30-5 p.m. 
5:15-6:15 p.m. 
7-8 p.m. 
9 p.m. 



12-2 p.m. 
1-2 p.m. 



1:45-2:30 p.m. 
2-3 p.m. 

2-4 p.m. 
2:30-4 p.m. 
3:30 p.m. 

4 p.m. 



5:30 p.m. 
7:30 p.m. 
9 p.m. 



THURSDAY 



Folk duo, Aileen and Elkin Thomas, East 
Dining Hall 

"Bridge Over the River Kwai," Little 
Theatre 

FRIDAY 

Chalk Artist Arnold Moyer, Little Theater 

OPENING 
CEREMONY 

DANCETELLER, Lutz Music Hall 
"Lawrence of Arabia," Little Theater 

SATURDAY 

ARTS, CRAFTS, PHOTOGRAPHY 

EXHIBITS, campus grounds 

Road Race registration, information booth 

Screeving registration for children and 

adults, information booth 

Road Race, College Avenue 

Rik Saltzer, Little Theater 

Dokey the Clown, South Stage 

LVC Clarinet Choir, Miller Chapel steps 

Pierce Getz & Klement Hambourg, Blair 

Music Center, organ choral room 

Imagimime, Little Theater 

Poet John Wheatcroft, Faust Lounge, 

College Center 
Children's Arts and Crafts, campus 
DANCETELLER, Lutz Music Hall 
LVC Concert Choir, Miller Chapel 
Teutonia Vallis Dancers, East Stage 
LVC Wind Ensemble, Lutz Music Hall 
"The Ban," opera, Lutz Music Hall 
"Bridge Over the River Kwai," Little 
Theater 



SUNDAY 



ARTS, CRAFTS, PHOTOGRAPHY 

EXHIBITS, all day 

REUNION, South Stage 

LVC Trombone Ensemble, Miller Chapel 

steps 

Dancer David Appel, Little Theater 
Face painting, Mary Green steps 
Poet Philip Billings, Faust Lounge 

Third Stream, Lynch Gymnasium 
Folk dancer Leonard Johnson, East Stage 
Children's Arts and Crafts 
H.I.S., South Stage 

The Dancer's Inn, Lutz Music Hall 
Bloomsburg Theater Ensemble, Lutz Music 
Hall 

Karen Bohner Ballet Dancers, Little 
Theater 

Messiah Prophet Band, East Stage 
Sinfonia Rover's Concert, Miller Chapel 
"Lawrence of Arabia," Little Theater 




Folk Duo - Aileen and Elkin Thomas will kick off this year's Lebanon Valley Spring Arts 
Festival. They will appear Thursday night at 8:30 p.m. in the East Dining Hall. Activities for 
the festival will run through Sunday evening. 



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pg 7 THE QU AD Friday, April 22, 1983 





photo by Mark Scott 

Roundball All-Stars - Senior Gary Frey singer and freshman Dicksie Boehler prepare to 
take shots. Boehler and Freysinger were both named to the All-MAC Southwest Division 
Teams, while Freysinger was also selected as the outstanding player of the conference. 

Kenny McKellar Breaks Records 



by Julie Sealander 

In 1980, an energetic fresh- 
man sprinter from Philadelphia 
exploded on the track scene at 
LVC. In his first meet, he 
shattered the LVC record for 
the fifty-yard dash and later 
went on to break the record 
for the sixty-yard dash. He has 
also continued to lead the 
team to victory many times. 
This talented athlete is junior 
business major Kenny McKellar. 

Kenny began his running 
career at West Catholic High 
School in Philadelphia. He 
stacked up an impressive num- 
ber of records in these early 
years. He holds the 100 and 
200 meter relay record in the 
Catholic League and the 200 
relay record in state competition, 
relay record in state competition, 
as well as several school records. 

His interest in running was 
spurred by admiration for 
famed runner Wilma Rudolph. 
Kenny feels that the opportunity 
f°r women to excell is one of 
the many things that make 



track a really special sport He 
says, "It's the greatest sport 
out there. A person from any 
walk of life can participate, 
and there are so many areas to 
choose from. You have every- 
thing from sprinting to distance, 
as well as the field events." He 
feels that respect is a large part 
of the sport also. 

"Unlike team sports, where 
the whole team either wins or 
loses, in track you are out 
there on your own. You're 
running one-on-one with your 
competitor. You have to respect 
that guy who had enough guts 
to get up there and run against 
you, no matter how you did in 
the race." For Kenny, running 
track is a very self-satisfying 
experience. "You run, not 
only against the competition, 
but against yourself," he says. 

Kenny prepares for the season 
in the summer and winter by 
running with the Philadelphia 
Pioneers Track Club as well as 
training with his older brother, 
Kevin. 




A friendly 
Bible teaching 
Church! 
Douglas R. Buchanan, Pastor 
Phone: 867-1063/867-5391 

NORTH ANNVILLE BIBLE CHURCH 

SUNDAY SCHOOL, 9:00 AM 
(New Class for College Age) 

MORNING WORSHIP, 10:15 AM 
EVENING FELLOWSHIP, 7:30 P.M. 
"For by grace are ye saved through faith. — Ephesians 2:8 
L °cated 1 mile North of LVC along Route 934 



During this year's season, 
Kenny has already broken the 
LVC sixty-yard dash record. 
He is looking forward to the 
rest of the season and hopes to 
go for the 100 and 200 yard 
dash record as well. He feels 
that he "has a pretty good 
shot at it." 

Kenny McKellar has only 
one more season to go before 
he graduates in the wake of 
broken track records. LVC 
has benefited greatly from his 
boundless enthusiasm and 
dedication to the sport. 

Club Looks 
For Victories 

by Tracy Wenger 

The LVC women's softball 
club opened its 1983 season 
with a 9-3 loss to Elizabethtown 
College on March 24. The 
game was incomplete, as it was 
called for inclement weather. 

On April 14, the women 
played a double-header 
against King's College at 
home. In the first game, led by 
Beth Anderson's and Deb 
Lucas' hitting, the team lost 7- 
1. The squad then lost the 
second game by a score of 1 1-6. 
Deb Decker and Anderson 
each recorded three hits, while 
Sue Smith, Terry Eastwood, 
Janet Brown and Laurie 
Kratzer each tallied two hits. 

Against Western Maryland, 
the women were defeated 15-2. 
Diane Detwiler led the team 
with two singles, while Terry 
Eastwood recorded a two- 
bagger. 

On April 25, the team faces 
Cabrini College at home in a 
3:30 p.m. game. 



Intramural Update 



Women's Intramural 
Softball 

Whirligigs vs. Vickroy 
— Whirligigs 



Women's Racquetball 
Singles Champion 

Mary Karapandza 



19-6 



IM Racquetball Results 

1st Dr. L. Markowicz 

2nd Jerry O'Hare 

3rd Dr. Al Wolfe 

4th tie Bruce Correll 



IM Basketball Playoffs 

1st Untouchables 
2nd Trojans 
3rd tie Funk West 1st 

Faculty 

Semis 

Trojans 41 , Faculty 30 
Untouchables 39, Funk W. 1st 33 



Final 



Untouchables 49, Trojans 37 



Men's Intramural 
Softball 



Date 


Field 


Home Team 


Visitors 


April 25 


1 


Sinfonia 


APO II 




2 


Residents 


Trojans 


April 26 


1 


Sinfonia 


Kalo 




2 


Trojans 


APO I 




3 


KOV 


Softballers 


April 27 


1 


APO II 


3rd Fl Keister 




2 


Prime Cuts 


Nadz 


April 29 


1 


Philo + 


Masters 




2 


APO I 


Nadz 




3 


Residents 


Prime Cuts 


May 2 


1 


APO II 


Kalo 




2 


Trojans 


KOV 


May 3 


1 


PHILO + 


Sinfonia 




2 


KOV 


Residents 




3 


Prime Cuts 


APO I 




1 


3rd Fl Keister 


Masters 




2 


Prime Cuts 


Trojans 


May 5 


1 


Masters 


Sinfonia 




2 


Residents 


Softballers 




3 


Trojans 


Nadz 


May 6 


3 


APO II 


Philo + 




2 


KOV 


Prime Cuts 




1 


Nadz 


Softballers 


May 9 


3 


Kalo 


3rd Fl Keister 




2 


Nadz 


Residents 




1 


Softballers 


APO I 


May 10 


1 


Masters 


APO II 




2 


Nadz 


KOV 




3 


Softballers 


Trojans 


May 11 


1 


3rd Fl Keister 


Sinfonia 




2 


Philo + 


Kalo 




3 


APO I 


Residents 


May 12 




Winner A. League 


2nd B League 






Winner B League 


2nd A League 






Finals 



McNamara Leads Scoring 



Women Make Progress 



by Melissa Horst 

Coach Janet Harriger said, 
"The women's lacrosse team 
has made significant progress 
since their first game at Dick- 
inson," which they lost 13-7. 
On April 12 the team played 
F&M at home and lost by a 
score of 23-3. Last Saturday, 
April 16, Western Maryland 
beat the women by a score of 
9-6 at home. 

Harriger praised Mary 
McNamara for scoring three 
goals and three assists against 



Western Maryland. High 
scorers so far this season goals, 
McNamara with seven goals, 
Sheila McElwee with four goals 
and Sue Newman with two. 
Harringer also cites goalie 
Linda Emerson for her 59 per- 
cent goal save average. 

The team travels to Gettys- 
burg on April 21 and to Drew 
University on April 23. The 
LVC squad will face Johns 
Hopkins University at home 
on April 26 for a 3:30 p.m. 
game. 



pg, 8 THE QUAD Friday, April 22, 1983 



J 

1 *> 




Baseball Ends Streak; 
Beats Susquehanna 



photo by Dave Ferruzza 



Taking a swing - L VC senior Anthony Guasperini prepares to take a good cut at a pitch 
from the opposing pitcher as other Susquehanna University team members watch. L VC won 
the second game of this double-header, 8-6 on April 13. 



by Andrew Jung 

Ending a ten-game losing 
streak, the LVC baseball team 
won its first game against Sus- 
quehanna University at home 
on April 13. Mark Smith was 
the winning pitcher, while 
Bobby Johnston took the 
save. The team won the game 
8-6, with the help of senior 
John Feaster's home run. The 
team's record now stands at 
one win and eleven losses. 

On March 30, the team lost 
a double-header to Western 
Maryland, 9-0 and 6-4. 
Dickinson College handed the 
Dutchmen two more losses in 
a home contest, 12-7 and 6-3. 



In another double-header at 
Muhlenberg, LVC lost two con- 
secutive games, 8-4 and 6-0. 

In the double-header against 
Susquehanna, the team lost 
the first game 10-6 before 
rallying to defeat their 
opponents in the second game. 

On April 18, LVC lost a 
close game to Ursinus College, 
6-5, at Ursinus. 

The squad travels to 
Franklin and Marshall College 
on April 23 for a double- 
header, and then to Elizabeth- 
town on April 26. The team's 
next home contest comes in a 
double-header against Juniata 
on April 28. 



Tennis Team Marks Individual Wins Rusen Scores for Lacrosse 



by Tracy Wenger 

With a record of no wins 
and five losses, the tennis team 
is looking for its first victory 
for the season. "We've had 
some good individual 
performances that resulted in 
winning individual matches," 
says Coach Bob Schott. "In 
doubles, we're experimenting 
with different teams to find 
the best chemistry in team 
work." 

Sophomore Joe Rieg leads 
the team as he plays the 
number one seed, followed by 
Curt Keen in the number two 
position. Keen boasts the best 
personal record on the team 
with two wins and three losses. 



Dave Barbush and Rich 
Breitenstein play the third and 
fourth places, respectively. 
Sophomores Tony Myers and 
Joe Lamberto compete in the 
fifth and sixth positions, while 
they team up to play the third 
doubles spot. Senior Greg 
Goodwin and Breitenstein 
play the first doubles seed, 
while Rieg and Keen compose 
the second doubles duo. 

On March 30, the team lost 
its opening match 8-1 against 
Western Maryland at home. 
Then the squad travelled to 
Dickinson Collee and was de- 
feated again, 8-1. Keen won 
his singles match in the 



Golf Gains Two Wins 



by Tracy Wenger 

Although the golf team has 
not put together a good per- 
formance all year, according 
to Coach Gerald Petrofes, 
there have been several good 
individual performance. With 
a season record of two wins 
and seven losses, the team is 
led by freshman and number 
one seed, Joe Myers. Another 
freshman, Steve Lenker, plays 
the second position, while 
sophomore Rob Muir holds 
the number three spot. Fresh- 
men Jim Mount and Dan 
Rafferty tee off in the fourth 
and fifth seeds, respectively. 

The team's first match 
pitted the Dutchmen against 
Western Maryland and 
Juniata at Dickinson on. 
March 31. Dickinson won the 
match with a team score of 
398, while Western Maryland 
turned in a 421. Lebanon 
Valley's 426 score beat that of 
Juniata to give the Dutchmen 
their first win of the season. 
Myers led the LVC team with 
a 79 round. 



On April 5, the team 
travelled to Lycoming College 
to meet King's College and the 
home team. Although Lenker 
played an impressive round of 
80, the LVC team (433) lost to 
Lycoming (417) and King's 
(388). 

At Ursinus on April 7, LVC 
(446) picked up its second win 
as it defeated Johns Hopkins 
(467) and then lost to Ursinus 
(425). 

Franklin and Marshall 
turned in a score of 420 to 
defeat Moravian (444) and the 
Dutchmen (457) in Lancaster 
on April 12. 

Muhlenberg handed LVC its 
seventh loss on April 15, as the 
squad lost the match 456-431 
at Muhlenberg. 

Petrofes says that the team 
hopes to "put it together" for 
the remainder of the season, 
so the team has a chance to do 
well at the conference 
tournament. 

The squad's next match is at 
home against Delaware Valley 
College and Widener College 
on April 22. 



Western Maryland match, 
while Myers and Lamberto 
teamed up to win their 
doubles match against Dickin- 
son. 

In another 8-1 loss to 
Franklin and Marshall on 
April 1 1 , Lamberto tallied the 
only individual victory. 
Against Susquehanna 
University on April 13, Keen 
and Breitenstein each won 
their singles matches. 
However, the team lost to 
Susquehanna, 7-2. On April 
14, the Dutchmen lost 8-1 in a 
match at Gettysburg. 
Goodwin won his singles 
contest to give LVC its sole 
point. 

"We need to work on 
consistency and patience in the 
singles matches and get more 
teamwork in doubles," says 
Schott. "We simply must gain 
more experience against the 
tougher teams and begin to 
prepare for the MAC 
tournament." 

The team's final matches 
come against Moravian 
College on April 21 and York 
College on April 27. Schott 
says that in both of these home 
matches the LVC team should 
be competitive. 



MUSIC'S 
ARCO 

Main & White Oak, 

Annville 
867-1161 838-4663 

AAA Service 
State Inspection 
Mon. thru Fri. 8-5; 



by Andrew Jung 

The LVC men's lacrosse 
team sports a record of no 
wins and seven losses. 
According to Coach Bruce 
Correll, the team is not 
playing up to its full potential. 

On March 30, Swarthmore 
College defeated LVC in an 
away game by a score of 13-3. 
Western Maryland beat the 
Dutchmen at home on April 6 
by a score of 16-3. A 16-5 loss 
was handed to LVC on April 9 
by Lafayette College, while 
the Dutchmen also lost to 
Haverford 17-7 on April 13. 
Mike Rusen tallied four goals 
in the Haverford game, while 
Jason S'braccia added two. 

LVC lost a disappointing 
home game to Dickinson, 4-2, 
on April 16. The Dutchmen 
led after the first quarter on 
two goals netted by Rusen and 
Bob Dowd. Dickinson then 



scored twice in the second 
quarter and twice in the 
second half to seal the victory. 

Rusen leads the team with 
seven goals and three assists, 
while Dowd has contributed 
six goals and one assist. 
S'braccia has tallied four goals 
and three assists, and John 
Gebhard and John Sickler each 
have two goals and one assist. 
Dave Hall has netted one goal 
and added one assist, while 
Rich Miller has scored one 
goal. 

Goalie Dave Underwood 
has averaged 14 saves per 
game to lead the team's 
defense. 

The team's final games 
occur on April 23 and 26, as 
the LVC team travels to 
Fairleigh Dickinson University 
and Widener College, 
respectively. 



Sat. 8-12 



CAMPBELLTOWN 
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CALL 838-2462 




By 

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Sodas & 
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THE 
QUAD 



Lebanon Valley College 



Quad Expands Again - 
5& /(p. 9 and 10 



May 6, 1983 
Volume 7, Number 12 
Annville, PA 17003 



Faculty Elects Peers 
To Board of Trustees 



by David Frye 

The faculty recently elected 
two of its peers to serve as 
trustees through 1986. Dr. Leon 
Markowicz and Dr. Paul Wolf 
will replace out-going trustees 
Dr. Arthur Ford and Dr. Jean 
Love to maintain the faculty's 
quota of five trustees. 
Trusteeship is open to full-time, 
tenured faculty members. 

When asked what the most 
important issue facing the 
Board of Trustees is, 
Markowicz responded, "The 
main task of the Board will be 
selecting a new president, which 
is a difficult, time-consuming 
job. It carries a great deal of 
responsibility. It has to be done 
carefully." 

First, he explained, "Just 
figuring out how to go about 
selecting the Selection Commit- 
tee will require thought." 

In addition, he said, "The 
Board of Trustees must work 
very closely with Dr. Sample 
the new president to 
Provide guidance for the 
college. These are very difficult 
times for all colleges, especially 
small, church-related, liberal 
^s colleges. 



Wolf agreed that "the first 
priority is getting a new 
president, a leader for the next 
decade." He added, "I'm 
looking for someone who will 
become dedicated to LVC and 
its survival. The new president 
needs to get outsiders to invest 
both time and money in the 
college." 

Wolf thought, "We have the 
potential for leadership within 
the college," but added the 
search should not stop here. 

The new president should be 
able to foster closer ties between 
industry and the college, Wolf 
noted. In addition, securing 
money from foundations 
should be one of the new 
president's major concerns. 

Turning to the alcohol and 
intervisitation policies Wolf 
remarked, "Students have 
mentioned to me the alcohol 
problem; in fact, in talking to 
some students, they say the 
campus is too conservative." 
He added, in contrast, "When I 
talk to some people on the 
outside, they say , we're too 
liberal." 

see Trustees, p. 5 




Anybody have a blue? - Competition was keen in the 13th annual Lebanon Valley 
Spring Arts Festival screening contest. See pp. 4 and 5 for more Spring Arts Weekend photo- 
graphs. 

^ ■"■"■■^ — photo by Dave Ferruzza 



Dormitory Damage Bills 



Board to Reconsider 
Campus Social Policies 



h Amy Hosteller 

Using student input from a 
Questionnaire distributed last 
fester, the Board of Trustees 

0r nmittee on extracurricular 
^tiyities and student life is 

ev ising several alternative 
?J Posals for *the Board of 

ru $tees to consider in the 
le xtf ew months. 
According to Dean of 

the Geor 8 e Marquette, 
committee is working on 



recommendations to change 
the alcohol and intervisitation 
policies, which will be considered 
separately by the Board. Any 
change in the alcohol policy 
would "probably not be in 
effect until 1984-85," according 
to Marquette. 

Instead, the subcommittee 
on the alcohol policy, chaired 

see Policies, p. 8 



by Amy Hostetler 

"The college, in order to 
protect itself, must charge the 
students for room, floor and 
dormitory damages," said 
Dean of Students George 
Marquette. The room/dormi- 
tory bills, which will be mailed 
to students in June, cover 
damages to each student's 
room, floor or wing and 
dorm. 

Samuel Zearfoss, Superin- 
tendent of Buildings and 
Grounds, determines the 
damage and cost of replace- 
ment, according to Marquete, 
who then receives notification 
from Zearfoss on the damages. 
"Once we get the assessments, 
the first thing we do is to do 
the individual rooms by pulling 
the cards (filled out by each 
student at the beginning of the 
year) and total the additional 
damage on the basis of the 



prior student-given informa- 
tion," explained Marquette. 

If the student feels that the 
bill is unfair and notifies the 
Dean of Students Office, the 
staff checks each individual 
complaint. "If there's any 
dou.bt, we'd rather err on the 
side of leniency and delete the 
charge(s)," said Marquette. 
The student is then given 
credit if the Dean determines 
that such an adjustment is 
fair. 

Each bill is accompanied by 
a list of items damaged in the 
room and the cost of the 
individual room item is given. 
"This policy began three years 
ago," said Marquette, "so 
that students could call the 
office if there were a discre- 
pancy." However, while floor 
and dorm damages are listed, 
the costs of repairs and replace- 



ments are not included. There- 
fore, students charged with 
floor/dorm damages are not 
given the costs per item, 
which, in certain dormitories, 
is relatively high compared to 
others on the LVC campus. 

"I believe it's realistic to 
expect students to help 
identify or give us clues as to 
who is responsible for 
floor /dorm damages , ' ' 

Marquette said. "It's the one 
part of my job that I dislike 
the most because I want to 
avoid having the innocent pay 
for the actions of the few," he 
continued. 

Marquette estimates that the 
pro rata costs will "be well 
under what it has been" and 
attributes that decrease to an 
increase of student refusal to 
pay for the guilty parties. 







p. 2 THE QUAD Friday, May 6, 1983 



OPINIONS 



The Finale 



by Sharon Ford 



Here I am at the typewriter, with books covering my desk. I'm 
preparing to face the final finals. These past four years have 
been interesting, to say the least, and I think I really am ready to 
leave college life behind. It will be nice cashing checks instead of 
writing them. It will be nice not sharing the phone with 25 other 
people. And it will be nice not having to use plasti-tack to hang 
up my pictures (Sorry-but that stuff does not work!). 

As a senior, I am starting to get sentimental about "dear old 
LVC" at the same time I'm screaming "look-out-world-here-I- 
come!!!" It's almost like going through adolescence all over 
again. 

Misty-eyed, I look at pictures of December beach parties and 
of the broken-down freshman float of '79. Remember how 
empty you dorm room was freshman year? In September 1979 I 
had one poster on the wall and an am/fm radio... now I have a 
rug, refrigerator, an electric piano, a peach-covered loft and a 
night stand; and you can't even see the color of the walls because 
of all the posters. 

There are many things I won't miss at LV: never-ending lunch 
lines that move slower than a paraplegic ant, and month-long 
lectures on microscopic organisms. I doubt that any senior will 
miss trying to cut steak with plastic knives or trying to eat hot 
soup before the spoon melts. 

Even after four years there are so many things that I do not 
understand. For example: Why does it rain every weekend in 
Annville? Why is that limestone triangle behind the gym? What 
is that metal monkey-bar supposed to represent (the one in front 
of Garber)? Are the doors in the college center supposed to 
squeak like that? 

I always wondered who took all the time to label the trees 
around campus with metal bands that say "Hedge Maple" and 
"Norway Spruce." And most of all, what type of deodorizer do 
they use in the girl's bathroom on the lower level of the library? 

It has been a rough four years. And now that both my 
education and my figure are well-rounded from sitting down 
reading books and writing papers, I am anxious to go out into 
the "real world" and get into shape. But before I go, I have a 
few words of advice to next-years seniors: Take as many courses 
as you can pass-fail and stay away from unlabeled ice-cream. 
Just remember that college is four years of bumping into other 
people to stay awake. 

I will probably fade away into the dark halls of LV; my name 
and works forgotten within months. But this does not bother 
me. 

I will not forget LV. And if I do, the business office will 
remind me with a late-payment notice. This does bother me. 

And as for the people here, to tell the truth, that is why I 
came here in the first place, and the reason I kept coming back. 



Up to Their Keisters in Security 

Dear Editor: 

On Monday morning May 2, the residents of Keister Hall 
were astonished by an unauthorized search at 1:00 A.M. Terry 
Gingrich demanded that the two Head RA's carry out a 
complete search. This search turned up exactly what one would 
expect to find at that hour in the morning — many sleeping 
students and an occassional student watching the late show. This 
ludicrous search humored those students who were not 
awakened and irritated those who were sleeping. 

Upon questioning Dean Marquette about the search, it was 
discovered that the Dean had no knowledge nor had given 
consent. What triggered this violation of privacy is still 
unknown. 

The search started on second floor and when nothing turned 
up, it continued on third floor, then first floor. But it didn't stop 
there, the shrubbery around the dorm, the garage between 
Keister and the Infirmary, and the railroad tracks were all 
carefully inspected by Officer Gingrich. Surely enough, the 



shrubs, garage and railroad tracks were all intact. Officer 
Gingrich was not discouraged and in his thoroughness even 
checked one student's mother's car. 

As we wait for the investigation of this incident to be carried 
out, we must ask ourselves how something like this could 
happen, and we can only wonder when our privacy will be 
violated again? Will this be the only means by which our rights 
are violated? Will the college continue to let the security guards 
use vigilante-like tactics? I can only feel sorry that all that will 
happen is an apology will be given by Dean Marquette, and this 
is unfortunate because he had nothing to do with it, and the 
whole situation will be just left to be. 

J.T.P.andD.S. 



Give Us a Clue 



Dear Editor: 

If there is one problem with the female Resident Assistant 
system, it is the notification of those who have made it and those 
who haven't. It is extremely frustrating and humiliating to find 
out that you are not good enough for this position, let alone to 
have to find out from gossip and the process of elimination. 
Those who make it are called and told on a certain day. Those 
who haven't made it find out in a form letter a few days later. 
How would you feel if you tried for the position with a group of 
friends and on that day everyone got called except you? All your 
friends would know you didn't make it before you did. You just 
have to wait and find out three or four days later in that letter. 

Why should there be this difference of notification? Each girl 
should be called, regardless of whether she made it or not. Why 
not tell those who have failed why they have failed? 

Another problem is the timing of the notification. 

No one finds out until after room sign-ups take place. What 
happens to the girl who was going to room with a "regular" 
roommate and finds she doesn't want to room with an R.A.? Or 
what about the girl who hast to uproot all her plans because her 
roommate made it and has to change dorms? What happens is 
that girl is left with a room and no roommate. It is apparent 
that this system needs to be revised in order to avoid problems 
for the students, not cause them. 

Sincerely, 
Gloria Pochekailo 



SPEAKOUT 

Wanted: A College President 



by David Frye 

In an admittedly unscientific 
and unrepresentative sampling 
of the student body, The Quad 
asked the question "What do 
you think are the most 
important qualities or charac- 
teristics our new college 
president should have?" The 
following, in no particular 
order, are the responses. 

Lynn Cornelius (Sophomore, 
Biology): "I think our college 
president should be dedicated to 
LVC and should understand the 
needs of the students and the 
faculty and help them work 
together. I think he should be 
open and progressive and 
should be willing to maintain 
the alcohol policy as it is now. 
The new president doesn't 
necessarily have to be someone 



who graduated from this col- 
lege, as new ideas would be 
good." 

John Overman (Sophomore, 
Sacred Music): "I think it 
should be a woman who wears 
grey suits." 

John Herr (Junior, Pre- 
Engineering): "Somebody 
who's going to pay a little more 
attention to athletics." 

Jeff Wieboldt (Junior, 
Actuarial Science): "We need 
someone who's willing to listen 
to a lot of different views and be 
willing to update programs so 
the school keeps up with the 
times." 

Joanne Groman (Senior, 
Sacred Music): It should be 
someone who cooperates with 
both students and faculty and 
strives to further the goals of the 



school." 

Marilyn Wolfe (Senior, 
Accounting): "Future-oriented,' 
not afraid of change. The 
ability to think on his or her 
own without influence from 
external forces." 

Steve Nelson (Junior, 
Physics): "A people-person— a 
person who takes other people's 
opinions and weighs them and 
then interjects his own views 
and presents it in a way that 
doesn't put people on the 
defensive. He has to have a 
strong character and be able to 
stand up to people." 

Jim Budd (Junior, 
Psychology): "Somebody who 
knows the students, who's 
going to be involved with 
student activities and student 
affairs. Somebody who's 
interested in academics and 
sports. I'd like to see somebody 
who's concerned with academ- 
ics as well as the social atmo- 
sphere. I'd rather see somebody 
from off-campus." 

Michele DePrefontaine (Se- 
nior, English-French): "Under- 
standing of student needs and 
college needs. Also someone 
with vision, someone who's 
looking to the future. The 
president should be well-round- 
ed and able to understand the 
workings of the college." 

Nancy Darnell (Senior, Social 
Service): "Flexible. Willing to 
get involved in student 
activities. Someone whom the 
students can talk to about any 
kinds of problems." 



Dawn 
English): 

Beam." 



Humphrey (Senior, 

"A fondness for Jim 



Brenda Norcross (Junior, 
Elementary Education): "I 

think he should be flexible, 
ready to adjust to the students' 
needs. He should have a good 
personality and a very good 
sense of humor. He's got to be 
able to do a good job. Of 
course, the President doesn't 
have to be a man." 

Heidi Bass (Sophomore, 
Elementary Education): "He 
should be able to clap with one 
hand. He should be friendly 
and easy to get along with. I' d 
like the President to be a man- 
I think he should be really 
concerned with the student 
body and he should be actively 
involved with our activities. | 
think he should be aware ot 
what the real world is u ^ 
outside of LVC so we're not 
stifled here. He should be b* e 
President Sample." 



p. 3 THE QUAD Friday, May 6, 1983 



EDITORIALS 



Locusts and Wild Honey 

by David Frye 

Journalists in general, and editors especially, like to delude 
themselves into thinking they are somehow caretakers of the 
collective conscience. They present the unbiased "Truth" and 
fight for It, Justice, the American Way and the Sensational 
Scoop. 

All that means is that articles report the truth as far as they go. 
But somebody decides what information to neglect, what stories 
to print, where in the newspaper to print them, and what 
headlines to give them. These decisions add up to a healthy dose 
of subjectivity in an ostensibly "objective" medium. 

So the editor who's honest, at least to himself, may pay lip 
service to objectivity, but shapes the newspaper for a purpose. 

What purpose does The Quad have? Well, we inform the 
campus about upcoming activities, changes in college policies, 
sports and other newsworthy happenings. But we haven't shied 
away from tackling complicated or unpleasant stories. 

Some people think reporting negative aspects of college life 
drags the college down, undercuts moral support and unfairly 
criticizes persons. That isn't our intent at all. We report the 
unpleasant because we hope the scrutinizing public eye will help 
cure the problem, not exacerbate it. 

One of the best and most direct ways of putting an issue under 
the microscope of public opinion is to mention it in an editorial. 
Here's where the editor begins to lick his chops in anticipation; 
this is the meat of the newspaper business. 

So forgive me, and perhaps humor me, while I play the 
prophet. Listen to the voice of one crying in the wilderness ( A 
bit too melodramatic, eh?). 

Students: Don't let your professors, advisors or any 
administrator lull you into believing they have your interests, 
and only your interests, in mind. They care about you and your 
problems, but they always have the continuity of LVC as an 
institution in the back of their minds. LVC is their livelihood; its 
preservation is their main task. So if someone suggests you strive 
for some goal, ask yourself, "Do I really want this, or am I 
being used as a tool to enhance the prestige of LVC?" 

Faculty and Administrators: The greatest danger in working 
for an institution is stagnation. Professors, are your lecture 
notes ready for the national archives? Donate them (it's tax- 
deductible) and change your style. Keep the students guessing. If 
they have no ideas what will happen next in class, they may be 
curious. Administrators, are your record-keeping techinques 
reminiscent of Middle-Age monks illuminating medieval grocery 
lists? Buy an Apple II with nifty graphics and play Donkey Kong 
against your secretary over your lunch hour. 

Well, that's the end of my rantings until Fall. Have a good 
summer! Oh, one final piece of advice — take everything you 
jead with a grain of salt. 

THE RIGHT STUFF 

Any Job Can Be an Odd Job 

Pete Johansson 

It's spring now, finally, and that means summer can't be far 
behind. It's not, and if you haven't found a summer job by now, 
you'd better get cracking. I don't care what Reagan says, jobs 
scarce, and nobody's eager to hire a lowly college student for 
a few weeks. For all you last-minute job hunters, here are a few 
Places you might want to try, along with a brief description on 
now to make that job a little more interesting: 

Summer camp counselor: Fifteen bed-wetting, nose-picking, 
Mucous, illiterate eight-year-olds will try to make your summer 
^serable. Don't let them. Fight back. Take them out on a 
^Ping trip deep in the woods. Sit around the fire and tell them 
Sc fry stories about huge, hairy beasts that come to kill them 
w hen they're asleep. Then arrange to have some of the other 
j^nselors dress up in huge, hairy costumes. When the kids are 
m 8htened to death, have the counselors take off their costumes 



to show the kids you were just joking. Then kill them. 

Burger King: Low pay, long hours, tedious co-workers. Really 
a depressing job, and you have to work nights. Still, it can be 
interesting. Dress up like Ronald McDonald, and walk in on 
your night off, drunk and abusive. Admit that flame-broiling 
might taste better than frying, but frying beef patties beats out 
flame-broiling gangrenous weasel flesh any day. Tell everyone 
the milkshakes are thickened with moth crystals. When the 
manager asks you to leave, loudly accuse him of using the 
restaurant as a front for the Unification Church. 

Lawn care: Long, hard hours in ninety degree heat. A lousy 
way to spend a summer. Revenge yourself. Plant bamboo in 
the front yard. Start a compost heap under the kitchen win- 
dow. Have fun trimming bushes. Shape them into amusing 
replicas of the people you work for. Spray the vegetable garden 
with DDT, and plant model rockets in the flower garden. 
Finally, direct the house's drainspouts toward a rabbit hole. 
Then plant poppies in the gutters, so when it rains, opium will 
pour into the bunny holes. Call Marlin Perkins and ask him 
why native American Rabbits roll around on the grass and 
hop upside down. 

Congressional page: The ultimate in obsequious, groveling, 
brown-nosing behavior. Looks great on a resume. You might be 
able to have fun with it, though. Name your dog "Subpoena," 
and call him loudly throughout the Capitol Building. Find out 
where your congressman eats lunch. Then call up the NRA, the 
Gray Panthers and NOW, and tell them he plans to sponsor bills 
prohibiting the sale of firearms to anyone with crew cuts, 
barring anyone over 65 from public transport, and giving tax 
rebates to wife-beaters, respectively, and if they want to talk to 
him, they can meet with him at lunch tommorrow noon. 

K-mart salesclerk: Minimum wages, obnoxious customers, 
and Nazi supervisors. However, you can have fun with the 
infamous "blue light specials." Announce a sale for the next 
three minutes on men's wool socks. Four hundred middle-aged 
fat ladies will stampede to the sock department. Two minutes 
later, announce a forty second sale on Barbie dolls, and send 
them all to the toy department. Then send them to office 
supplies. Within fifteen minutes, you will have half the store 
struggling with hula hoops, unicycles, trampolines, lawn 
furniture, swing sets and grape slushes. Then place a single table 
lamp in the middle of the store, and announce that it's free to 
the first person who grabs it. Finally, tell them the store is 
closing forever in three minutes, and everything is 75% off for 
clearance. 

LVC employee: Make me laugh. 



Is This a Riehl Social Life? 



by A my Hosteller 

Last weekend, thousands of 
people attended the Lebanon 
Valley Spring Arts Festival. No 
other event draws a crowd of 
this size on campus or gets the 



same degree of student 
involvement and participation; 
not the groves (they come a 
close second), not concerts like 
Beatlemania, not the coffee- 
hours, not even the Little 



THE QUAD 

David Frye Managing Editor 

Dawn Humphrey Layout Editor 

Michele DePrefontaine Copy Editor 

Sharon Ford Features Editor 

Tracy Wenger Sports Editor 

Amy Jo Hostetler Associate Editor 

Dave Ferruzza Photography Editor 

Tom Brumbaugh Business Manager 

Mark Alexander Advertising Manager 

Staff: Joe Bonacquisti, Vicki Bryden, Jed 
Duryea, Melissa Horst, Pete Johansson, 
Andrew Jung, Jonathan Lee, Lisa Meyer, 
Gloria Pochekailo and Julie Seaiander. 
Arthur Ford Advisor 



Dutchmen football games. 

This semester, there were 
only three main events on 
campus that incited major 
student involvement: the 
infamous Snow-In, the many 
M*A*S*H* parties, and the 
Spring Arts Festival. Not a 
single one of these was 
organized by the LVC 
administration. That the people 
involved in these events are 
LVC-related is almost 
coincidental. 

One of Student Activities 
Director Cheryl Riehl's goals in 
the beginning of the 1982-83 
school year was to improve the 
campus social life. From the 
small attendance, the activities 
planned by her office obviously 
do not capture the student 
body's interest; Hawaiian 
Nights and Ladies' Nights in the 
gameroom just don't cut it. 

Has Riehl tried to plan 
activities with the students in 
mind? According to a College 
Center student employee, Riehl 
feels that as long as she offers 
such lackluster activities, the 
students can't complain about 
the lack of social life at LVC. 
WRONG! 

After the Self-Study 
committee's report on the social 
life at LVC, the administration 
took the fast — and easy — way 
out and we got the appointment 
of Riehl as Student Activities 
Director. (By the way, that title 
sure does sound better than 
"Social Director.") This sop 
hasn't improved matters at all. 
In her effort to organize and 
help plan campus events, Riehl 
has alienated several campus 
organization leaders and the 
only visible results of the past 
year are the slight changes in the 
Snack Shop and Gameroom. 

What can be done to improve 
the social life? There are several 
viable alternatives: Riehl could 
poll the students (not just her 
student employees) on their 
interests, she could meet with 
campus leaders to discuss their 
views on LVC life, or the 
campus leaders could take the 
onus upon themselves and try to 
activate some of the deadwood 
around here. 

A terrific social life can't be 
handed to us on a silver platter, 
nor will a repeal of the 
alcohol/intervisitation policies 
create one. The students must 
be willing to take the 
responsibilities of planning, 
carrying out, and supporting 
the events. 

Maybe then the Board of 
Trustees will recognize us as 
mature adults. 



p. 4 THE QUAD Friday, May 6, 1983 




TRUSTEES 



1983-84 Quad Staff - The new Quad editorial staff consists of David Frye (seated), 
managing editor; Dave Ferruzza (left), photography editor; Amy Hostetler (center), news 
editor; and Gloria Pochekailo, features editor. Sports editor Tracy Wenger was not present. 

83-84 Quad Staff - Both New and Old 



Junior David Frye, Managing 
Editor of the Quad during 
the second semester of this 
year, will continue in that role 
next year. 

Junior Amy Hostetler, 
presently Associate Editor of 
the paper, will become News 
Editor. "Amy does much of 
the nitty-gritty leg work for 
each issue," says Frye. "She 
handles complicated stories 
competently." 

Freshman Tracy Wenger 
will continue her position as 
Sports Editor. Of her Frye 
says, "I haven't had to worry 
about sports since Tracy's 
been Sports Editor. She's 
responsible for our sports 
coverage expanding to two 
pages." 

Returning to the position of 
Advertising Manager will be 
freshman Mark Alexander. 
"Mark, as a freshman, has 
taken on the vital job of 



soliciting ads. Our ads have 
been up, largely to his 
dedication," says Frye. 

Photography Editor Dave 
Ferruzza will resume his job 
again next year as well. "Dave 
always produces photos on 
short notice and never 
complains when I say, 'Just 
one more shot.' His photos 
make the Quad more 
attractive and interesting," 
says Frye. 

The only newcomer to the 
editorial staff, Gloria 
Pochekailo, will assume the 
role of Features Editor. Frye 
says, "Gloria has been 
training under Sharon Ford 
and so she's learned a lot 
about features writing. I think 
she'll do a good job as an 
editor." 

"Even though a number of 
people on the staff are 
graduating, we have a nucleus 
of skilled writers returning 



next fall," continues Frye. 
"I'm optimistic about the 
Quad because our advertising 
has picked up and students are 
writing letters to the editor. 
The graduating stff members 
have brought the Quad to a 
level of respectable journalism. 
We hope to continue this tradi- 
tion." 

Dr. Arthur Ford, Quad 
advisor, said, "We're going to 
miss the seniors. Dawn 
Humphrey, Sharon Ford and 
Michele DePrefontaine have 
put in four good years. They 
started when we typed up the 
paper on the English depart- 
ment IBM selectric and they've 
seen it mature. I'm pleased 
with the group returning. 
Dave, Amy and Tracy have 
good editorial experience, and 
we have other underclassmen 
coming along as well. I antici- 
pate another good year next 
year." 




Cont. from p. 1 

Underlying the problems with 
alcohol and intervisitation is an 
identity problem, Wolf 
revealed. "We need to clearly 
identify our role as a college. 
We can't be all things to all 
people." The college's image 
also suffers, Wolf remarked; "I 
don't think people out there 
know we're good. I think we 
should clearly say what we 
are." 

About the alcohol and 
intervisitation policies, 
Markowicz said, "That is a 



most difficult question. I see no 
easy answer to it because of the 
stated policy of the college and 
state law. I don't know if this 
issue will ever be resolved." 

Speaking of the general goals 
the Board faces, Markowicz 
listed "unity, coordination, 
communication and working 
toward the common goal of a 
flourishing college. Everybody 
must be brought together to 
provide a thriving place where 
people learn." 




Art Dept. in the Annex? 



College Controller Robert 
Riley has proposed that the 
vacated Science Annex be 
converted into an art center. 

After Riley proposed the 
idea, Richard Iskowitz, Chair- 
man of the Department of 
Art, looked the building over 
and came back with enthusiastic 
and positive replies. The buil- 
ding is more spacious than the 
present art department and the 
architectural style is more 



suited for the purposes in 
mind. 

There are a few drawbacks 
however. The building needs to 
be rewired and painted to meet 
with standards and make the 
environment suitable for use. In 
order to do this, the college 
needs funds totalling $100,000. 
Until the college can achieve this 
goal, the old science annex will 
remain in "cold storage" for at 
least a year. 



p. 5 THE QUAD Friday, May 6, 1983 



REVIEWS 



Opera Lives in The Ban 




by Pete Johansson 
Opera, and by this I mean 
real opera, seems to have gone 
the way of most art, music and 
literature of the the eighteenth 
and nineteenth centuries, and 
that is into museums, concert 
halls, libraries and other such 
places incapable of supporting 
life. It is no longer among the 
living, and we pay cursory 
respect to this art form, barely 
recognizing its content. It is 
nothing but a museum piece, a 
shadow of the ghost of what it 
once might have been. And that 
is sad. 

In this light, last Tuesday's 
premier of The Ban, by 
Thomas Lanese and Arthur 
Ford, was particularly 
refreshing, and appropriate for 
Spring Arts. Part of the reason 
for Opera's decline is the lack 
of modern day settings for a 
tragic, Verdian plot. Ford 
looked no further than our own 
back yard to bring a modern 
drama to the stage. 

The Ban is the story of 
Samuel Hess, a man shunned by 
his church. For seven years, his 
wife cooks for him and lives 
with him, but will not speak to 
him. Finally, Hess forces his 
wife into his truck and keeps her 
there against her will. He allows 
himself to be arrested, so that 
his wife will have to speak to 
him in court, under oath. The 
story is true, to the extent that 
some of the libretto was written 
verbatim from court transcripts. 



What is more operatic than 
this? There is love denied, and a 
woman forced to choose 
between her husband and the 
church. The latter theme Ford 
handles well, barely skirting 
melodrama to effectively stage 
the anguish felt by husband and 
wife. The characters are 
realistic, yet one receives the 
impression that they have 
accepted their suffering as 
inevitable, that the questions of 
Body vs. Soul and God vs. the 
Church must be resolved. They 
cannot be avoided or ignored, 
in the same way that Samuel 
will not be gotten rid of simply 
by shunning. 

Lanese's musical score blends 
well with the theme. You can't 
console yourself, or escape the 
message through a melodic aria; 
the music is harping and 
discordant, crying out the strife 
that may never be resolved. 
Haunting, the music also adds 
to the melodrama of the work. 
The anguish will not go away. 

Opera is not dead, nor are the 
old operas of Verdi and 
Wagner. The Ban is proof that 
drama in real life still goes on 
today, so there is always the 
hope that the arts will continue 
to reflect this. Perhaps we can 
even drag some of the old art 
works out of their tombs and 
museums, dust them off, and 
discover that they breathe life 
just as fresh today, as when they 
were originally presented. 




"The Second Death" 



Wethington Gives "An Earnest Plea" 



Last Tuesday, Dr. L. E. 
Wethington delivered the 1983 
Thomas J. Staley Distinguished 
Christian Lecture on "Nuclear 
Holocaust, Humanist Com- 
passion and Christian Hope" 
as his valedictory lecture. 

Wethington spoke of author 
and humanist Jonathan Shell, 
who wrote The Fates of the 
Earth, which evidently has 
gained respect in the academic 
and political circles. The 
second part of the book, 
entitled "The Second Death," 
deals with the idea that fear of 
mankind's extinction is the 



only way to avoid destruction 
and that we must build a new 
political and moral structure 
in order to rise above this 
threat. Why aren't more 
people aware of this threat, 
that mankind will kill itself 
that there is no winner in a 
nuclear war. Why do 
politicians and John Does 
alike blind themselves to this? 

In raising these questions, 
Wethington admonished the 
academic world and public 
alike for refusing to deal with 
the issue, which he called "an 
issue of highest priority and 




urgency of the human race." 
He later added, "We have a 
moral obligation to address 
the issue" from both the 
humanistic and Christian 
viewpoints. 

Wethington said that he 
falls somewhere between the 
two viewpoints: that if one 
follows the humanist view, 
then when Man fails, all is lost 
and only evil remains as an 
enigma, but to imagine that 
God is leading -- allowing ~ 
permitting the arms race, then 
we are relieved of free will and 
responsibility. Somewhere, 
there must be a solution, or at 
least a philosophy wherein we 
can accept the blame for what 
has happened (and avoid what 
may happen) and resolve this 
conflict. 

Is there any hope for a 
solution ~ is there any hope at 
all? I went to the lecture, not 
expecting The Answer, but 
rather possibilities. Wethington 
offers two clues: "Man is 
himself the riddle requiring a 
solution beyond himself" and 
"only when the human 
interest is placed above the 
national interest will we be 
able to change." 



Spring Arts 

photos by 
Dave Ferruzza 



p. 6 THE QUAD Friday, May 6, 1983 



Lebanon County Religion 



The Lebanon County 
Tercentenary Committee will 
sponsor a slide show and lecture 
on the "History of Religion in 
Pennsylvania and Lebanon 
County" on Sunday, May 15, 
in Miller Chapel. The 7:30 p.m. 
program will feature Dr. Don 
Yoder, editor of "Pennsylvania 
Folklife" and a member of the 
University of Pennsylvania 
faculty. 

Open free to the public, the 
program is planned as a 
celebration of Pennsylvania's 
300 year history. 

Yoder is well-known for his 
contributions to folklore, 



history, and religious studies 
journals in the United States 
and Europe. A 1942 graduate of 
Franklin and Marshall College, 
Yoder continued his studies at 
the University of Chicago where 
he earned a degree in 1947. 

He has held teaching 
positions at Union Theological 
Seminary, Muhlenberg College 
and Franklin and Marshall. 

In addition to serving as an 
editor for "American Folklife," 
Yoder is a member of the 
American Folklore Society, the 
Historical Society of 
Pennsylvania, and the 
Genealogical Society of 
Pennsylvania. 



Summer Courses Offered 



Registration is now taking 
place for the summer session of 
Lebanon Valley College's 
Weekend College program by 
calling (717) 867-4411, ext. 213, 
or by contacting the Office of 
Continuing Education by mail 
or in person. 

Deadline for registration is 
May 13. Tuition fee is $90 per 
semester credit hour, however, 
persons 62 years and older pay 
half of that fee. 

Summer Weekend courses 
will include Seminar and Special 
Problems in business 
administration, Religion in 
America, Seminar and Special 



Problems in accounting, 
Marketing Research, Oral 
Communications, Family 
Sociology, Psychology: The 
Individual and Society, 
Criminal Justice, Special Topics 
in Nursing I and II, and Field 
Experience in Social Work. 

Also, two summer weekend 
courses will be offered for the 
first time through the 
Continuing Education 
program, Introduction to 
Literary Studies and Small 
Business Management. 

Classes for the session will 
meet May 27 and 28; June 10, 
11, 24, and 25; July 8, 9, 22, 
and 23; and August 5 and 6. 



' 'Needy ' 9 Eaters 
Overstep Hours 



by Amy Hostetler 

"You should stand in line 
some Tuesday and listen to the 
excuses," said David 
Michaels, LVC director of 
food service. In the past few 
weeks, attendance at Tuesday 
lunches before the scheduled 
opening (11:50 a.m.) has in- 
creased dramatically. 

Michaels acknowledged that 
the unofficial lunches have 
"become a problem, but we 
cause ourselves the problem by 
accommodating the students. 
What can we do? If the stu- 
dents would just follow the 
rules it would be fine." He 
added, "Food Service wants 
to be as accommodating as 
possible within the guidelines 
that the students chose." 

The "guidelines" for meal 
schedules were determined 1 3 A 
years ago by a student survey 
and the students decided to 
keep the cafeteria closed 
during Tuesday chapel convo- 
cations. Both cafeterias are 
then opened at 1 1 :50 a.m. 



"The point was that 
President Sample wanted to 
keep it 'as is' and wanted stu- 
dents to attend chapel," 
Michaels said. "The only way 
to change the Tuesday 
schedule would be a rule by 
Sample." 

The cafeteria does serve stu- 
dents "in need": those 
students who, because of class 
conflicts, jobs, intenships, 
sports, etc., cannot attend the 
regularly scheduled meal. 
However, the number of 
Tuesday lunch "in need" 
students has "gotten out of 
hand," according to Michaels. 
Michaels pointed out that the 
early /late meals are worked by 
the Food Service staff; no 
students are scheduled to 
accommodate the "in need" 
students. 

"The whole idea of having 
longer hours was to 
accommodate students who 
came early or late. The students 
themselves chose the hours," 
Michaels related. 



Resident Assistants Appointed 



Dean of Students George 
Marquette released the 
following list of Resident 
Assistants for the 1983-84 
school year. 

SILVER 

Dressier, Deborah (Assistant 

Resident Assistant) 
Glascow, Michele (Head 

Resident) 
Nolt, Cindy 

Pearl, Kimberly (Assistant 

Resident Assistant) 
Troutman, Patricia 
Rupert, Jane 

NORTH COLLEGE 

Buchman, Ann 

CENTRE HALL 

Bishop, Mary Jean 



MARY GREEN 

Detwiler, Diane 



VICKROY 

Beekman, Rhonda (Head 

Resident) 
Carter, Wendy 
Kramer, Cindy 
Roach, Terri 
Seitz, Mary 

FUNKHOUSER 

Martin, Wayne (Head Resident) 
Budd, James (Assistant Head 

Resident) 
Adler, Darryl 
Burkhardt, Todd 
Frye, Jonathan 
Klinger, Gregg 
Ruocco, Joseph 
Wagner, Mark 
Wieboldt, Jeffrey 
Wolfe, Warren 

SHERIDAN 

Bryant, Robert 

HAMMOND 



Hudecheck, Miriam (Head Twamley, David (Head 

Resident) Resident) 
Kauffman, Wendy Brewer, Mark 

Koch, Rosalie Lamberto^ Anthony 

Kratzer, Laurie Portolese, 'Joseph 

McElwee, Sheila Underwood, Richard 



KEISTER 

DePompeo, Philip (Head 

Resident) 
Bair, Jeffrey 
DeSimone, Mark 
Meyer, Wayne 
Siebecker, Fred 



Scott Presents 
Instruction Paper 

Dr. James Scott, associate 
professor of German, will 
present a paper at the third 
National Conference on 
Individualized Instruction to be 
held May 12-14 at Ohio State 
University. 

Scott's paper describes the 
self-placed elementary German 
program available at LVC. 

"Ohio State has emerge as a 
leader in this type of teaching 
technique and they have run 
workshops to teach these 
techniques," Scott explained. 



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p. 7 THE QUAD Friday, May 6, 1983 




Outstanding Students 
Receive Recognition 



The following students 
earned recognition in Who's 
Who Among Students in 
American Universities and 
Colleges. First row (left to 
right): Keith Sweger, Deb 
Egolf, Colleen Cassidy, Frank 
Rhodes, Susan Purgert, Elaine 
Woodworth and Sharon Ford. 
Second row: Jeff Conley, 
Joanne Lazzaro, Melanie 
Jones, Kay Koser, Susan New- 
man, David Kramer, Michele 
DePrefontaine and Deborah 
Dunn. Third row: Christopher 
Long, Tom Myers, Cliff 
Leaman, Marilyn Wolfe, 
David Kerr and Brian Trust. 
Missing from the photo are 
Bonnie Davenport, Dawn 
Humphrey, Jeff Riehl and Sue 
Smith. 



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p. 8 THE QUAD Friday, May 6, 1983 



POLICIES 



Cont. from p. 1 



by Dr. Dennis Williams, will 
recommend to the Board at its 
May 20 meeting that the cur- 
rent policy be continued until 
a rationale for the change is 
prepared and presented to the 
Board. Marquette stressed 
that this proposal is not a final 
report. 

The proposal began "by 
looking at several different 
possibilities; one was where 
those of legal age could 
possess alcohol in their rooms 
on campus, another was not to 
have a college statement of 
policy at all ~ just enforcing 
Pennsylvania state law. The 
third would be to continue the 
present policy," explained 



Marquette. "Within each, 
there were 'splintering' 
concepts that combined the 
main three into seven or eight 
different forms," he 
continued. 

"The intervisitation pro- 
posal, " Marquette said, "is a 
rather complex proposal that 
will require a student referen- 
dum/acceptance of the change." 
The plan, which calls for an 
expansion of intervisitation 
hours, includes the possibility 
of each dormitory setting its 
own intervisitation hours on 
the weekends, with student 
meetings to decide on the 
hours. The earliest these 
changes could be effected 



would then be in early Septem- 
ber. 

Dr. Agnes O'Donnell, a 
member of the committee, 
summarized the intent of the 
proposal, saying it links stu- 
dent responsibility with stu- 
dent freedom. She felt this was 
the only sensible approach to 
take. O'Donnell wrote the 
proposal. 

Marquette conducted several 
sessions with Resident Assis- 
tants and O'Donnell in order 
to obtain student input. "By a 
very large measure, much of 
the general feeling of the 
students (voiced by the ques- 
tionnaire) was supported by 
the RAs," said Marquette. 



This poem is to anyone, anywhere who could never really say 
goodbye — something to think about. 

Forever So... 



I wouldn't ever stop you from 

living your life, 
— Of course you know that 

my friend!... 
(Who will greet me each day — 

and care what I do?) 
I know we are special friends — 

and I know you shall make 

new and better friends. . . 
(Who will give me a blanket 

to cover my legs when no 

one cares if I'm cold or hurt?) 
— But your new adventure 

shall prepare you for your 

whole future!... 
Take all you can get in life 

— so you won't regret it later 
(Who will make me smile 

and laugh at the very world 

which frustrates us?) 
I know you'll find a better 

life there — and a group of 

friends that we've never had... 
(Who will hit me when I 

say something sarcastic?...) 
I know we'll keep in touch 

throughout our lives. 
(Who will send me letters 

now — that will make me cry — and 

keep my mailbox from getting 

clogged with cobwebs? . . .) 
— And I'm sure we'll call 

once in awhile... 
(How will I stand not looking 

into your eyes each day 

that we live?) 
— Don't worry — if you get 

scared — just believe in 

yourself... 
(Who will sit and listen — 

not really believing — yet pretend 

to understand fully?...) 
— You'll be far away — so if 

you get homesick — think of 

me — I know I shall think 

of you... 
(Who will I speak to — 



without words — who will 
comfort my thoughts and 
calm my anxieties?) 
I'm sure your social life shall 
be much better than it was 
here... 

(Who will share the laughter. . . 

— the days we freaked out, 

— the popcorn, movies, parties 

and all that snow ! ? !) 
I know your life will 

work out fine... 
(Who will keep my heart and mind 

from being deathly still?...) 
I'll write you every day 

so we can really stay in 

touch... 
(Shall I ever again feel the 

warmth and charm of your 

presence that I admire so 

much?...) 
We still have some time — 

and perhaps over the summer 

— to talk and bum around. . . 
(time is so short... Who'll 

keep the tears from flowing 

when we say goodbye?...) 
Please remember all the fun 

we had. . . 
Shall our lives ever cross 

again?...) 
And take care of yourself 

for me... 

(I can't bear to think — 
we never met before — then 
we met — and lived our lives 
together, — now we shall part 
— our separate lives — I don't 
think I can live...) 

I'll miss you more than you'll 
ever 

ever know... 
— Good-bye my friend — 
I know you'll always be 

on top of the world in anyone's 

life... 

(Dear God — hold me up — what 
ami going to do?...) 

Sincerely, 

Maria Adessa 



Committee Approves Business 
Information Concentration 



The Curriculum Committee 
approved a proposal for a 
Business Information Systems 
concentration within the Busi- 
ness Administration major at its 
April 15 meeting. 

If the faculty votes in favor of 
this proposal, it will be the 
fourth concentration for Busi- 
ness Administration majors. 
The others include Manage- 
ment. Marketing and Industrial 
Relations (Personnel). 



Current departmental re- 
quirements include one 
computer course, regardless of 
concentration. The proposed 
concentration would provide an 
additional opportunity for 
students to obtain jobs 
demanding computer expertise, 
says Dean of Faculty Richard 
Reed. 

Faculty will vote on the 
proposal at the May 13 faculty 
meeting. 



Summer Musical Auditions 



Perfectly Frank, a musical 
review of Frank Loesser's show 
tunes, contains such hits as 
"Baby, It's Cold Outside," "I 
Hear Music," and "Spring 
Will Be a Little Late This 
Year," and will be performed 

EARN $500 OR MORE 
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July 7-10. Gigi, written by 
Lerner and Loewe, is always a 
popular musical and will be 
performed August 11, 12, 13, 
14, 18, 19, 20 and 21. 

Dancers, singers, musicians, 
and stage crew are needed for 
the shows. For more 
information, call the college at 
867^411, ext. 311. 

Classifieds 

Position Available: 
Business Manager 
The Quad 

See David Frye, FW 104 or 
Dr. Arthur Ford, English 
House for details. 



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MEN and WOMEN 



BY APPOINTMENT ONLY! 



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p. 9 THE QUAD Friday, May 6, 1983 



Softball Club Hits For a Single Victory 



by Tracy Wenger 

The LVC women's softball 
club dropped a double-header 
to Juniata College, with scores 
of 9-3 and 13-3. The team was 
led by Deb Lucas' triple in the 
fifth, and by Diane Detwiler 
and Kathy Ralston, who 
nailed two hits apiece in the 
opening game. In the second 



game, Denise Mastovich hit 
twice to push the team. 

Getting their only win of the 
season, the LVC women 
trounced Lancaster Bible 
College, 15-0. Lucas drilled a 
triple and two singles to pace 
the team. Beth Anderson hit a 
single and two two-baggers, 
while Mastovich contributed 
three singles. 



In the final game of the 
season, against Moravian 
College, LVC lost a close 
game, 5-4. LVC held a 4-2 lead 
in the second inning, but two 
Moravian runs in the third tied 
the game. Anderson, Lucas, 
Mastovich, Detwiler, Sue 
Smith, Janet Brown and Patty 
Houseknecht each tallied a hit. 



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Women Gain Win; 
Trounce Wilson, 24-5 



by Tracy Wenger 

The women's lacrosse team 
ended its season with a record 
of one win and eight losses. 
Under the coaching of Janet 
Harriger, the LVC squad lost 
to Gettysburg on April 21 by a 
score of 17-1 at Gettysburg. 

The team then travelled to 
Drew University where they 
met defeat, 12-3. Johns Hop- 
kins University handed the 
LVC women a loss 21-6 in a 
crushing loss. 

In the highpoint of the 
season, LVC defeated Wilson, 
24-5, to seal away the team's 
only victory of the season. 
Two losses at home closed the 
season as LVC fell prey to 
both Widener and Cedar 
Crest, 14-12. 



Mary McNamara led the 
squad in scoring as she netted 
24 goals for the season and 
added 6 assists. Sheila 
McElwee contributed 21 goals 
and assisted four. Bagging 15 
goals and tallying four assists 
was Sue Newman. Goalie 
Linda Emerson ended the 
season with a 46% goal saved 
record. 

Coach Harriger comments 
that the team has made a great 
deal of progress since the 
beginning of the season. A 
young team, the LVC squad 
looks to a better season next 
year with its returning 
experienced players. 



Golf Needs ' 'Balance" 



by Tracy Wenger 

"Basically, it was a 
freshman team, and after 
playing in severe weather 
conditions like we did, I can 
say that I see the potential 
there," says golf coach Gerald 
Petrofes. "This potential 
didn't surface this year, 
although there were some 
good rounds played every now 
and then." 

Spotty performances high- 
lighted the four win and thirteen 
loss season, as four or five 
team members never had a 
good game on the same day. 
"We couldn't win with that 
kind of balance," says 
Petrofes. 

On April 15, the team lost to 
Muhlenberg in the pouring 
rain by a score of 456 to 431. 
The team then lost to 
Gettysburg (437) and 
Moravian (451) at home. The 
LVC men tallied a 465 total in 
the snow. 

On April 22, the squad 
picked up two victories in a 
home match. Widener 



forfeited, and LVC (433) went 
on to defeat Delaware Valley 
(456). 

In the final match of the 
season, LVC (430) lost to both 
Philadelphia Textile (425) and 
Albright (408). 

Steve Lenker led the team 
with an 85.6 average for the 
season, with a low round of 
80. Sporting an average of 86 
was Joe Myers, who had a low 
round of 79 in the opening 
match of the season. Rob 
Muir averaged 89.4, while Jim 
Mount averaged 92.9 and Dan 
Rafferty averaged 91.5. Lee 
Whitford averaged 94.8; Greg 
Monteith, 93; Jim Rhine, 
96.3; Ralph Ackerman, 98; 
and Carman Armatrano, 105. 

"If we can find one or two 
new players to go with the 
returners," says Petrofes, "we 
could do better than .500 next 
year. We lost too many good 
players two years ago. The 
golf tradition here was ten 
years of winning seasons. We 
have to get back on the track 
again." 




Worship with 
us this week! 

Douglas R. Buchanan, Pastor 
Phone: 867-1063/867-5391 



"That if thou shalt confess with thy mouth the Lord Jesus, and 
shalt believe in thine heart that God hath raised him from the 
dead, thou shalt be saved. " — Romans 10:9 

NORTH ANNVILLE BIBLE CHURCH 

SUNDAY SCHOOL, 9:00 AM 

(New Class for College Age) 
MORNING WORSHIP, 10:15 AM 
EVENING FELLOWSHIP, 7:30 P.M. 
I ocated 1 mile North of LVC along Route 934 



p. 10 THE QUAD Friday, May 6, 1983 




Taking a Swing - L VC tennis player Rich Breidenstein prepares to stroke a backhand 
volley during practice. Breidenstein combined with Greg Goodwin to win first seed doubles 
in the final match against Elizabethtown on May 2. 

Track Team Continues L VC Tradition; 
Tenth Consecutive Winning Season 



by Julie Sealander 

The men's track team is 
pulling into the home stretch 
of their season with a record 
of eight wins and seven losses. 
This season continues LVC's 
impressive ten year streak of 
never having a losing season. 
With a 93-38-2 record, they 
continue to be one of the 
college's most consistent 
teams. 

Their next competition is 
the Middle Atlantic Conference 
on Saturday in Western 
Maryland. Last year the team 



held fifth place, a feat that 
according to Coach Reed, will 
be difficult to repeat. He has 
forecast essential contributions 
from John Naylor in pole 
vaulting, Lyle Trumbull in 
distance, and Kenny McKellar 
in sprints. McKellar will also 
be shooting for the 100 yard 
dash qualifying time for 
Nationals. At present, he is 
1/100 of a point away from 
the 10.6 time required. 

Coach Reed feels that, 
although they did not have a 
losing season, the sixteen-man 



track team suffered from a 
lack of depth this year. He 
attributes this weakness to an 
overall decline in enrollment 
and need to upgrade facilities. 

In earlier years the team was 
as large as thirty, however, 
this year there were several 
events in which no one parti- 
cipated. Despite these problems, 
Coach Reed looks 
optimistically to next season. 
There will be several strong 
returning runners, as well as 
some promising freshman 
talent. 



Men's Lacrosse Wins Final Two; 
Widener and Millersville Fall 



by Andrew Jung 

The LVC men's lacrosse 
team won their last two games 
to end the season with a record 
of two wins and nine losses. 
Before the final victories, the 
Dutchmen, under Coach Bruce 
Correll, lost to FDU-Madison, 
15-3. The team rebounded from 
this loss to beat Widener, 8-7, 
and Millersville, 10-3, to wind 
up the season. 

In the Widener game, LVC 
jumped out to a 3-1 halftime 
lead, and saw their lead build to 
6-3. However, Widener came 
back and outscored LVC 4-1 
from midway in the third period 
to tie the game and send it into 
overtime. Widener won the 
face-off and got off a couple of 
good shots before LVC gained 
possession. LVC was working 
for a good shot when Dave 
Hall sent a hard shot on goal 
past the Widener goalie with 
1:34 gone in the overtime for 
the victory. Hall had another 



goal earlier in the game, while 
Mike Rusen netted three. Other 
scoring came from Bob Dowd 
twice, John Gebhard once, and 
assists were turned in by Jason 
S'braccia and Joe Krolczyk. 
Rich Underwood played an 
excellent game in goal as he 
pulled in twenty saves. 

In the Millersville game, a 10- 
3 victory for LVC, Dowd 
scored four goals, while Hall, 
Rusen, John Taddei, Rich 
Miller, Mike Sickler and 
Gebhard each added one goal 
each. The assists were tallied by 
Scott Cousins and S'braccia. 
Underwood collected 16 saves 
and Stan Sullivan had four 
saves for LV. 

The season scoring statistics 
are Dowd, 14 goals and one 
assist; Rusen, eleven goals and 
five assists; and Hall, seven 
goals and three assists. Also, 
Gebhard nailed four goals and 
three assists; S'braccia, 4-7; 



Sickler, 3-3; Miller, 3-4 
Krolczyk, 1-1; Taddei, 1-1; 
Marty Workheiser, 1-0; Tom 
Boyle, 0-1; Chris McCardle, 0- 
1, Cousins, 0-1, and goalie 
Underwood, who averaged 17 
saves per game. 




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Main & White Oak, 

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867-1161 838-4663 

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State Inspection 
Mon. thru Fri. 8-5; 
Sat. 8-12 





Tennis Finishes Winless; 
Players Gain Experience 



by Tracy Wenger 

"This whole season was a 
good one for gaining 
experience," says tennis coach 
Bob Schott. "We are a young 
team of mostly sophomores and 
freshmen, so we needed to gain 
some poise and experience on 
the court." With only one 
senior, Greg Goodwin, in the 
top six, "There were many close 
individual matches." 

On April 19, the team 
travelled to Muhlenberg and 
was defeated 9-0. The 
Dutchmen then hosted 
Moravian College. Goodwin 
won his singles match to give 
LVC its lone point, as the team 
lost 8-1. 

Against York on April 27, the 
squad lost 7-2. Goodwin and 
Tony Myers each won their 
singles matches to earn the 
points. In its final match at 
Elizabethtown on May 2, LVC 
again lost 8-1. Goodwin and 
Rich Breidenstein combined to 
win first doubles. 

"Several of the matches, like 
York and Susquehanna," says 



Schott, "were so close teamwise 
that they could have gone either 
way." 

Next year, the team will 
return four lettermen to the top 
six singles positions. They are 
Curt Keen, Breidenstein, 
Myers, and Joe Lamberto. 



Tierney Named 
Hockey Coach 



President Frederick P. 
Sample recently announced the 
appointment of Kathleen 
Tierney as the head coach of the 
LVC women's field hockey and 
lacrosse teams. 

Tierney, a native of Comack, 
NY, received her Bachelor of 
Science degree from the State 
University of New York, 
specializing in coaching field 
hockey and lacrosse. She 
previously coached at Brown 
University from 1979-83. Her 
appointment is effective July 1. 



Intramural Update 



Date 

May 9 



May 10 
May 11 
May 12 



Men's Softball 

Field Home Team Visitors 

3 Kalo 3rd Fl Keister 

2 Nadz Residents 

1 Softballers APO 1 

1 Masters APO II 

2 Nadz KOV 

3 Softballers Trojans 

1 3rd Fl Keister Sinfonia 

2 Philo + Kalo 

3 APO I Residents 
Winner A. League 2nd B League 
Winner B League 2nd A League 
Finals 



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